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Heralfc 


INTERNATIONAL 




PUBLISHED WITH THE NEW YORK TIMES AND THE WASHINGTON POST 


*# 


Paris, Monday, January 10, 1994 


No. 34,481 


Ukraine Near 
To Accepting 
Final Deal on 
Nuclear Arms 

Accord. Involving U.S. 
And Russia Exchanges 
Swords for Plowshares 

By R. Jeffrey Smith 

Washington Post Service 

WASHINGTON — Ukraine is extremely 
close to final agreement with Russia and the 
United States on a deal to remove the nuclear 
aims from its territory within three years in 
exchange for debt relief and other political and 
economic benefits, American officials say. 

The deal would eliminate one erf Washing- 
ion's major foreign policy worries of thepost- 
Cold War era: that the breakup of the Soviet 
Union could create another nuclear power in 
Europe besides Russia. 

[President Bill Clinton said Sunday that there 
had been a “terrific amount of progress" to- 
ward such a deal but that an agreement had not 
yet been finalized, Reuters reported from Brus- 
sels. “We are working very, very hard to bring 
all three of us together," Mr. Clinton said.] 

As one of the world’s fust true “swords into 
plowshares" accords, the deal would convert an 
important ingredient of the ni H 8 ” 1 arms, high* 
ly enriched uranium, into fuel for civilian nucle- 
ar reactors in Ukraine. All costs would be 
underwritten by a quasi-public U.S. corpora- 
tion. and aQ revenue paid to Russia would be 
spent on environmental cleanup. 

By providing for the return of some 1,800 
warheads from Ukraine to Russia, the deal 
would end Russia's fears of a hostile nudear 
neighbor. By providing for new shipments of 
nuclear fuel to Ukraine and assuring the invio- 
lability of its borders, the plan would ease 
Ukraine's economic crisis and its anxieties 
about Russian encroachment. 

Only a few details on how to put deal into 
effect remain to be worked out, several officials 
said. They expressed optimism that the deal 
would be completed in time to become the 
centerpiece of President Clinton’s visit to Mos- 
cow later this week, providing him with a much- 
needed foreign policy triumph after what may 
be a difficult meeting with East European lead- 
ers frustrated over not bring admitted to the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organization. 

The agreement would come after months of 
on-again, off-again Ukrainian promises to give 
up the inherited nuclear arsenal. As an execu- 
tive ^srremect with Russia, it v/ould apparently 
not, at least at the outset, be subject to repudia- 
tion by Ukraine's nationalistic and largely pro- 
nuclear parliament 

Senior officials from Ukraine. Russia and the 
United States agreed on the final structure of 
the deal to get rid of Ukraine's nudear arms in a 
series of meetings that culminated in a two-day 
Washington sesson last week. 

The progress “gives us more confidence 1 ' that 
an accord can be signed in Moscow by Mr. 
Clinton. Mr. Kravchuk and President Boris N. 
Vdlsin of Russia, the official said. Other Amer- 
icans said that several weeks ago, with Wash- 
ington’s approval. Mr. Yeltsin invited Mr. 
Kravchuk to meet in Moscow with Mr. Clinton 
on the condition that the nuclear issue was 
resolved beforehand. 

The accord is meant to end a lengthy dispute 
about the fate of the arsenal left in' Ukraine 
after the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991. 
AH of the 1,240 warheads deployed on SS-19 
and SS-24 missiles remain aimed at the United 
States, although a small number have been 
deactivated on Mr. Kravchuk’s orders. 

A breakthrough was achieved in talks last 
year when ihc United States offered to buy as 
much as 500 metric tons of uranium extracted 
from former Soviet nudear warheads, and both 

See UKRAINE, Page 4 


Kiosk 


Hard-Line Rally Aims 
At Yeltsin and U.S. 

MOSCOW' (APj — In their first mass 
protest since violent clashes in October, 
thousands of hard-liners Sunday shouted 
“Hang Yeltsin!" and rallied support for 
the Communists and extreme nationalists 
who move into parliament tins week. 

The crowd also marched to the U.S. 
Embassy, where they shouted anti-Ameri- 
can slogans. The rally, which had been 
authorized by the Moscow police, came 
just three days before President Bill Clin- 
ton arrives for talks with President Boris 
N. Yeltsin. 

The protest was held near the Russian 
White House, the former parliament head- 
quarters and scene or some of the worst 
fighting in October between hard-liners 
and Mr. Yeltsin’s forces. 

Related article. Page 5 


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Clinton, in Brussels, 



s 


Of U.S. Co mmitme nt 

Continent h 'Most Valued Partner’; 


He Warns of Demagogues in East 


By R. W. Apple Jr. 

New York Tones Service 

BRUSSELS — In the first horns of bis first 
visit to Europe as president, BID Gmlon sought 
Sunday night to reassure a Comment, full of 
doubts that toe United States remained deeply 
committed to the Atlantic partnership wnd de- 
tezmmed to resist the siren song erf isoktionmn. 

Surrounded by rich earrings and sumptuous 
tapestrks in Brussels' 15th-century Gty Hall, 
Mr. Gintoo told an audience of about 250 


J wety Mtftdca/Rom 

Mr. Clinton sipping from a bottle of water Stmday as he waited for his motorcade to leave Brussels airport for the RNgian capital 

U.S. Reaffirms Bosnia Commitment 


By Paul F. Horvitz 

International Herald Trihm 

WASHINGTON — Senior American offi- 
cials strongly reaffirmed on Sunday their will- 
ingness to abide by longstanding NATO con- 
tingency plans to employ air strikes in Bosnia. 

Bui they gave no indication that they wanted 
those plans to go forward. And they restated 
their view that a settlement in Bosnia would 
only come about through negotiation among 

the warring fwt'ons. . 

Secretary of Defense Les Aspin said the 
reaffirmation of U.S. support for the plans 
would serve as Washington’s response to an 
expected push by France for a strong statement 
on Bosnia by toe North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
zation. 

Mr. Aspin said the United States would re- 


spond to toe French initiative by saying that “it 
is part of all of the package of thmgs that we 
have already committed ourselves to," includ- 
ing enforcement of a no-flight zone over Bos- 
nia, supporting humanitarian relief, particular- 
ly air drops, and air strikes if UN forces are 
threatened and enforcing a peace agreement 

A statement acceptable to both Paris and 
Washington is expected in Brussels as toe beads 
of state of the NATO nations meet Monday. 
American officials stressed that toe primary 
NATO agenda item was coordination with for- 
mer Soviet bloc nations, not Bosnia. 

in what appeared to be a coordinated re- 
sponse by toe Clinton administration to new 
reports of heavy fighting in Bosnia, Secretary of 
Stale Warren M. Christopher, Vice President 
A1 Gore, General John M. ShaHkashvili, chair- 
man of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Mr. 


Aspin made separate televised appearances to 
put forth the 115. view. 

Taken together, their comments suggested 
deeper American concern about Bosnia but no 
mwtaiy or political policy changes «dKng for. 
potting into force NATO plans that were for- 
mally adopted last August. 

Mr. Christopher, «p«ip«E from Brussels, 
cited NATO’s agreement in August to puisne 
air strikes “under proper circumstances, that is, 
if there was a. strangulation of Sarajevo or if we 
were called Tori’ by United Nations command- 
ers in Bosnia. 

“There’s been a great deal of planning to that 
effect," Mr. Christopher said. 

But as for movement to cany out toose plans, 
he added, “There’s really nothing new on that 
front except toe strong preparation of NATO 

See ALLIES, Page 4 


that Europe “is oar most valued partner” in toe 
economic and political spheres as well as in 
militaiy affainL 

The world's best hope for peace, he said, lay 
in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, 
“not only in the comparability at our weapons 
but the camaradaie of our warriors.” 

But Le said nothing specific about when and 
under what conditions toe United States might 
agree to extend its mid ear umbrella beyond the 
confines of Weston Europe, winch is a key 
question in Europ e an capitals. 

“1 am here to demonstrate that Europe re- 
mains central to the interests of toe United 
States," Mr. Clinton said, dearly conscious that 
many European leaders believe that the United 
States is preoccupied with Aria and Latin 
America. 

Mr. Clin ton faces unwelcome pressures from 
France and others to increase American in- 
volvement in the Despite efforts by 

American Hmlnmnt* to finess e toe issue, Presi- 
dent Francois Mitterrand of France said this 
weekend that he was deter mined to raise it 
during the NATO summit meeting opening 
Monday. 

According to sources here and in Washing- 
ton, both France and the Netherlands adeed the 
United States last week, during heavy shelling 
of Sarajevo by Serbian artillery, for air strikes 
in support of toe MnsKm defender* of 

the aty. The United States reportedly said no. 

In nis speech, Mr. Qmton issued what 
sounded like a sharp reminder to Western Eu- 
rope that the crisis in Bomia-Herxegovina was 
first of all a European problem. He said that the 
wefl-bring of the Comment, eoce threatened by 
Soviet armies, was now at risk from toe “creep- 


ing instability" that can be caused by ethnic 
strife, rick economies, rampant nationalism, 
nudear proliferation and the possible “rise of 
aggressive regimes." 

Portraying today’s situation in Eastern Eu- 
rope as “a race between rejuvenation and de- 
spair,” Mr. Ginton warned against “the grim 
pretenders to tyrany’s dark throne, the mutant 
nationalists and demagogues who fan suspi- 
cions dm* are ancient and parade the pain of 
renewal in order to obscure the promise of 
reform.” _ __ 

Mr. Clinton's mam target was evidently Vla- 
dimir V. Zhirinovsky, the Russian ultnmation- 
alist whose party ran more strongly than ex- 


pected in the parliamentary elections on Dec. 
12. His success deeply npsei Eastern Europe 
because be favors the kind of aggressive Rus- 


sian expansionism tost has cost them their 
freedom in the past 

The president offered a vigorous rebuttal to 
those here and in the United States who have 
argued that Poland, Hungary and other 
European nations should be admitted to 
NATO as soon as possible. Siding with Mos- 
cow, which strongly opposes any such action 
now, the United States Iras proposed a compro- 
mise Partnership for Peace, stopping well toon 
of NATO expansion, that will be adopted at the 
two-day summit meetingin Brussels. 

Drawing a new. past-Cold War line between 
the democratic nations and nondemocratic na- 
tions further to the east would be a mistake , he 
said, because “we should not foreclose the pos- 
sibility of the best future for Europe, a democ- 
racy everywhere,” including Russia and 
Ukraine. 

Mr. Clin ton urged Europe toward greater 
economic, political and military integration, 
assarting that the United States “will benefit 
more from a strong and equal partner than 
from a weak one.” Demoralized by its own 
economic and political difficulties and by the 
e thni c turmoil to its east, Weston Europe saw 

- - •: SeeCLBNTON,Page5 


Korean Inspections: Treading Water 


By David E Sanger 

New York Tones Service 

SEOUL — Even if the Clinton administra- 
tion completes its long-brewing deal with 
North Korea to reopen seven nudear sites to 
international inspection, diplomats and intelli- 
gence officials say the limitations on the first 
round of inspections virtually assure nothing 
new will be learned about how dose Pyongyang 
has come to making a nudear weapon. 

The inspections that the administration are 
heralding as a diplomatic triumph, experts say, 
will probably prevent toe Communist govera- 
ment of President Kim II Sung from diverting 


more nuclear material from its reactors to its 
weapoos project. 

That is especially important as the North 
Koreans prepare to shut down their biggest 
reactor and change the fuel rods, an opportuni- 
ty for them to gain more nuclear fuel for a 
bomb. 

But toe new inspections, won after 10 months 
of negotiations, simply restore the situation to 
where it was a year ago, when the International 
Atomic Energy Agency first found evidence 
that it was being deceived by North Korea. 

Offitials of toe agency, an aim of the United 
Nations, will still be hatred by Pyongyang from 
conducting special inspections erf suspected nu- 



dear sites that North Korea has not declared 
pan of its atomic program. The agency’s de- 
mand for special inspections touched off toe 
crisis last year. 

Not until those inspections are conducted is 
there much chance of answering toe two biggest 
questions about North Korea’s nudear pro- 
gram: How much plutonium, the dement at toe 
core of nuclear weapons, has North Korea 
already produced, and are American intelli- 
gence agencies right when they say that Mr. 
Kim’s scientists have tikdy already pieced to- 
gether a crude nuclear weapon? 

"We know nothing more than we knew last 
spring," a senior South Korean official lament- 
ed, referring to the period when North Korea 
threatened to withdraw from toe Nudear Non- 
proliferation Treaty and halted aD inspections. 
“And by some measures, you might say we 
know less." 

Administration officials insist that they are 
not backing down from President Bill Clinton’s 

See KOREA, Page 2 


U.S. Sees Self-Selection 
By East on Joining NATO 


As President Bill Clinton attends his 
first North Alantic Treaty Organization 
summit meeting in Brussels, Secretary of 
Defense Les Aspin talked to Joseph FU- 
chett of the International Herald Tribune 
about U.S. security priorities. Mr. Aspin 
leaves the jab this month. 

Q- NATO is upgrading ties to former Com- 
munist countries in a plan called Partnership 
for Peace. What will h do to improve East 
European countries’ security? 

A. Basically it gives them an opportunity to 
work with NATO — not just j^t consulta- 
tions and advice, but participate in planning, 
training, exercises — so that they can develop 
a militaiy capabpity that is compatible with 
NATO. It provides some protection: If a' 
threat appears, NATO will come and see 
what we can do. This 
concrete operational 


Q- Would that irftdude early warning of a 
threat? 


Q.East — , 

not getting NATO membership. Does this 
plan lead them there? 

A. Where it leads depends on how things 
develop. The difficulty about NATO mem- 

MONDAY Q&A 

bership at this time is that it would start 
drawing lines liable to be destabilizing. What 
would it say about countries that were ex- 
cluded if othos were taken in right now? 
Would it signal to the Russians that it was 
OJC to attack the countries that were left 
out? 

This way, distinctions between countries 
are going to be drawn on the baas of their 
own efforts — what we call “sdf -differentia- 
tion." That means that anybody canjom, but 
it’s self-selecting. Same will only do the mini- 


mum, just exchange toe necessary reports. 
Others will be much more active, with units 



A. Exactly. It’s an on-going 
logos at the pohticaltevel and at 
leveL 


dia- 

Xuy 


try does, the more relevant its defenses be- 
come to NATO and membership. 

Q. Did the Clinton a dmini s tr ation take a 

See Q&A, Page 5 


Europe’s Monetary Union a f Hard Slog’ 


By Alan Friedman 

hUemattonal Herald Tribune 

PARIS — When Prime Minister Edouard 
Balladur addressed newly appointed members 
of the Monetary Policy Cornual at the Bank of 
France last Friday morning, he urged them to 
work toward “the construction of Europe" 
along with the newly formed European Mone- 
tary Institute. 

It will be a good deal tougher, however, to 
contemplate such grand aspirations on Tues- 
day, when central bank governors representing 
the 12 European Union number nations assem- 


ble at the 15th-century Frankfurt city hall for 
the first meeting of the EMTs counci 

The EML an interim monetary authority 
meant to be the forerunner of a European 
central bank, is a child of the Maastricht treaty. 
Its existence, which formally began on Jan. !, 
represents toe second stage of Europe’s drive 
toward economic and monetary union, a pro- 
cess that on paper is meant to be completed 
from 1997 to 1999. 

Along toe way, however, toe single European 
currency plan has been visihly derailed, first in 


September 1992 by the departure of the Britif 
ptxmd and Italian lira from toe exchange rai 
mechanism, and then last summer by the cui 

a crisis that forced the widening of to 
within winch currencies fluctuate to 1 
percent 

Although the French franc has since retume 
to its old, narrow band, in what toe Frenc 
authorities have taken as a sign of the ttnderl) 
mg solidity of the system, there remain seven 
factors that make toe EMTs task of preparm 

See EMI, Page 9 


ANCs Anything- Can-Happen Campaign 


GOOD-BYE TO ALL THAT — Senator Bennett Johnston, taring* US. delega- 
tion, looking at American plots’ gear on display at the Hanoi AnnyMuseom. Page3. 


By Bill Keller 

New York Times Service 

JOHANNESBURG — They have Bill Clin- 
ton’s poll taker and media man. They have 
mock ejections and focus groups. They have a 
strategy group to cope with surprises and a 
briefing committee to keep the candidates in 
sync. They have a slogan that is almost generic. 
“Now Is the Tune." They have Nelson Mandela 
sun visors. 

On paper, the African National Congress 
campaign is a juggernaut, the very model of a 
modem vote-harvesting machine. 

But they also lave thousands of children 
toting guns. They have squatter-camp warlords 
and tribal enclaves. They have local leaden 
who think “on time" means w ithin 90 minutes 
of toe dot. They have toe Communist Party for 


a partner and red-baiters for opponents. They 
have a few million voters -trim don’t be&eve a 
ballot is seoet They have Winnie Mandela. 

On toe ground, the 16 weds until South 
Africa's first free elections promise to be, de- 
spite the best labors of the atum/ting profes- 
sionals, a spectacle of amateurs, a festival of 
loose cannons and late starts, with viotent out 
bursts of intolerance and cha r mi ng moments of 
uninten ded candor. 

So far, there is tittle suspense about the 
outcome. All polls predict a decisive ANC vic- 
tory. But the campaign will be a naming test of 
that organizations metamorphosis from a lib- 
eration movement ro a periiti^ party and ulti- 
mately a governmenL 

The ANC is trying to make the most mod- 
ern political machine in South African history," 


said a foreigner dose to the campaign, * 
they're going upstream, against that own ti 
tions.” 

The ANC begins the campaign h rimr 
with confidence. 

The chief campaign coordinator, Popo 
kfo said the goal was not just victory bu 
percent of the new legislature, mnngh to en 
the win n i n g party to rewrite the constitu 
without cutting deals. 

In the electrons for nine provincial leg 
tores, the ANC wfll have an u phill battle 
only one: the Western Cape, where toe I 
mixed-race papulation known as “color 
favors President Prederik W. de Klerk’s 
tional Party because they fear bring wa 

See ANC, Page 4 


? 








Page 2 



Presiding at Avignon, a Youthful Custodian of Popes Past 


By Bany James 

International Herald Tribune 

AVIGNON, France — All that Domi- 
nique Vingtain remembers from her first 
visit to Avignon’s Palace of the Popes as a 
small girl is a wooden model of the build- 
ing and the huge conical chimney in the 
kitchen that wafted odors or the Pope's 
suppers to townspeople when the mistral 
blew. 

She never imagined, then or later, that 
she would return one day to run the 
building. Now, at 31, she has been ap- 
pointed curator, one of the youngest peo- 
ple to bold such a senior position in 

France’s cultural establishment. 

Miss Vmgiain defines her role as cura- 
tor this way: “To serve the monument, to 
save, protect and give things their proper 
valuer This is not incompatible, she be- 
lieves. with the commercial imperative of 
attracting, entertaining and educating 
large numbers of visitors. 

“I feel that the Palace of the Popes has 
. a much bigger role to play” she says. “In 


Up and 
Coming 

An occasional scries about 
the leaders of tomorrow. 



summ er, we have many Tourists, which 
helps us to survive. But I would like the 
inhabitants of Avignon to come with 
their children so that the palace becomes 
a part of the city's life, and a means of 
enriching their lives. A museum should 
not be only for a handful of specialists.” 

For more than 60 years, the Popes 
resided in Avignon, wallowing, as Ed- 
ward Gibbon said, in the “passions of 
avarice and luxury." Then, in 1377, Pope 
Gregory XI was goaded by a mystic 
called Catherine of Siena to abandon his 
comfortable quarters on the banks of the 
Rh&ne and move the papacy back to 
Rome, even though it was ridden with 
bandits and plagued by malaria, and bad 
scarcely 20,000 inhabitants. 

After wars and siege, depredations 
during the French Revolution and use as 
a military barracks in the 19th century, 
the palace was left a shell, and in some 
places a shell in mins. _ 

Miss Vmgiain says one of her first 
goals is to help visitors see the hulking 
pQe of pale ocher stone as the palace was 
at the height of its glory in the 14th 
century. 

Standing in its great, bare banqueting 
half, she describes the palace as it might 
have been when the pontiffs were in resi- 
dence: a painted ceiling in deep blue with 


glinting golden stars; walls lined with 
tapestries; cardinals and courtiers dining 
at tables lining the 50-meler room; rushes 
strewn over the floor, jesters performing 
and servants rushing around with dishes 
and pitchers of wine, and meat sLnhng in 
the fireplace. 

When Miss Vingtain was chosen for 
the curator's position, observers regarded 
it as a tribute to her previous work at 
Guny, once the center of the Benedictine 
monastic order and a powerhouse of Eu- 
ropean art and learning in the Middle 
Ages. 

There, also, she had to recreate ideas 
and images from something that no long- 
er existed: Guny was demolished after 
the French Revolution. 

As curator of the small Ochier Muse- 
um at Guny, she not only put on display 
a rich codec lion of medieval stonework 
but also collaborated with computer and 
graphics experts to create virtual-reality 
images of the abbey's soaring church, 
giving a sensation of bang inside it 

She believes she can use similar com- 
puter techniques to bring bade colors and 
explain the structure of the Palace of the 
Popes. 

She also hopes to establish a relation- 
ship with the Vatican, where the archives 
are rich in material about Avignon’s his- 
tory. The seven French Popes who 
reigned here — but not Lhe anti-Popes 
who followed them — are all considered 
pan of the legitimate apostolic succes- 
sion, and Avignon remained papal prop- 
erty until the 1789 revolution. 

Although she could aspire to an even 


higher position in the cultural firmament. 
Miss vWtaii 


rmgtain does not want to think yet 
of leaving Avignon. “At my age, I could 
not expect to have a very elevated posi- 
tion at the Louvre,” she points out 
“Here, I have real responsibility." 

Then, too, as the Popes proved all 
those centuries ago. Avignon definitely 
has its charms — a rich intellectual life, 
good c uisin e and beautiful scenery on the 
doorstep. 

When not wo rking . Miss Vingtain en- 
joys exploring the local countryside and 
reading (Marguerite Yonrcenar is a fa- 
vorite author). For vacations, she likes to 
travel in the Mediterranean region, par- 
ticularly Greece, Italy and Morocco. She 
visits other museums whenever she can, 
“but I never seem to see the works.” she 
says. “I always look at the lighting and 
the way things are displayed." 

Even though Pope Gregory set off for 
Rome more than 600 years agp, many 
viators still regard the palace at Avignon, 
and particularly the great chapel of 



Dtuuniqiie Vlngtain’s role: “To give things their proper value." 


Cement VI, as a place of spiritual pil- 
grimage, and Miss Vingtain is conscious 
of the need to preserve the special charac- 
ter of the place. 

“I would like to encourage a lot more 
research into the monument itself, bring, 
ing in the best specialists," she said. “A 
stone-by-stone study has never been car- 
ried out, and there are many things that 
are not properly understood.” 

She also would like to restore the sadly 
decayed frescoes in the palace, giving 
luster to works that once made Avignon 
an artistic center to rival Paris or Prague. 
For it was here that Matteo Giovaxmetti, 
Simone Martini and a host of lesser- 
known artists created the avant-garde es- 
thetic of their rime, the sweet an nova in 


tions. “If you came back in five years," 
she said, “I would tike to be able to give 


music and painting (hat has become 
known as “International Gothic.” 


There is a short time limit to her ambi- 


bition about the palace itself/ 

In the 1980s, when rides were in gpod 
shape fiscally, many mayors had grandi- 
ose projects for new museums and cultur- 
al centers. Now, curators are caught in a 
cost squeeze as expenses outstrip income. 
Nowhere is this more true than at Avi- 
gnon, which has 2 bQlion francs’ worth of 
debts, and has had to stop the restoration 
of its Cal vet Art Museum for lack of 
funds. 

The Palace of the Popes has 
the worst of the austerity, however. 

1991, h has been under mixed manage- 
■meat by the dty and a private company, 
which hands over a put of its profits 
from running affiliated shops, organizing 
special events and operating a conference 


center in the budding. The Avignon Fes- 
tival, held in the courtyard 

of the palace, aim contributes to the 
upkeep of the palace. 

By marketing, advertising and promo- 
tion, the society has increased the num- 
ber of visitors to the palace by 5 percent a 
year, to a total of 600,000 last year, with 
Germans, Italians and Americans, in that 
order, leading the foreign tourists. 

A passageway off a flight of stone 
stairs lewis to Miss Vmgtain’s vaulted 
office, which is filled with modern furni- 
ture, books and files. Her interest is more 
inieflectual ri»»i managerial, and she is 
"confident enough to leave the day-to-day 
running of the building in the -hands of. 
.the private company. 

If there is any conflict between com- ' 

nKrdahsm and culture, she SeesJhe cura- 
tor, and not the company, as responsible, 
ate said she would vigorously resist any 
“Disneyland" exploitation of the budd- 
ing. 

Her responsibilities indude anything 
to do with culture or archaeology; the 
security of die monument; conservation 
of its arrwoiks; establishing projects, in 
collaboration with the duel architect; 
organizing exhibitions, conferences and 
special events, such as a new series of 
nighttime walks around the palace, and 
encouraging educational projects. 

The daughter of teacher* in a small 
village called Saint&Odlo-Les-Vignes, 
about 60 kilometers (40 miles) from Avi- 
gnon, Miss Vingtain had an early and 
abiding passion for archaeology and an- 
cient Greece. After attending high school 
in Orange, she studied history and art 
history at the University of Aix-en-Pro- 
vence, then abandoned a thesis on medi- 
eval history to take a job as assistant 
curator of a museum at Nantes, in Brirta- 
ny. 

From there die moved to Guny, in the 
heart of the Burgundy countryside, be- 
cause it offered greater intellectual op- 
portunities. 

Having put so mnch effort into budd- 
ing up the Ochier Museum, she left that 
post with some regret, bat she did ac- 
knowledge that “Guny started getting a 
bit small for me.” 

She mnltes it dear that Avignon is 
where she wants to be and that she is stm 

too absorbed in her new job to give modi 
thought to what might come next. 

For now, she is pleased with all aspects 
of her work, including the discovery that 
the wooden model of the palace that she 
remembered from her first visit is still on 
display. 


WORLD BRIEFS 


Ex-U K. Aide Recalls Previous Affirir 


LONDON (Reuters) — TmtYeq aJ 
ter wfco was forced to r ‘ 

wheal he was a student. 

Mr Yeo,48,sakllhaiwbenhewasa- 

paurissrie society. 



10,000 Flee as Kabul Truce Holds 

* - — * aAAAM SfiJI -—4 


TORKHAM, Pakistan (Reu - 
flooded across the border into Pafastan.cm &mday. escaping a week 

fictional battles in the Afghan -- --- . 

Rocket and artiBay exchanges betweax fighter s loyal to _raag«tt ■_ 
Bmhanuddm Rabbam and otbera ted by a former communist waooro 


halted on Saturday after the two sides agreed to a temporary cMJ»45re to 
allow dqtfaniats to leave. The truce was extended Sunday for another 24 


boms. 


BRA Leader Calls Major THshonest’ ; 

BELFAST — The VfflrVrr of the IRA’s poBUcah wing on Sunday 
accused Prime Minister John Mqor of Britain of ;“deKbaare dishonesty” 
after Mr. Major refused to clarify details of an Bntisfe-IndL peace plan for 
Northern Ireland. ' 

Mr. Mfg'or told a television interviewer be was prepared to lx patient, 
w hite t h e Irish Republican Army pondered its response to the outlines of 
a peace accord that he and Prime Minister Albert Reynolds of Ireland .- 
released on Dec. 15. Bot he ruled out giving Gecry Adams, head of -the . 
IRA political wing, Sinn Fein, the details he dema n de d. Mr. Major sand 
he would not be drawn into ‘%adxloQr" negotu 


“What is John Mhjor afraid cST Mr. Adams said in a statement. “If he 
has a peace s&tlement, why does he notspdl it out? He is bong 
deliberately rfhrtm»i«a in trying to shift the emus onto Sum Fern.** Mr. 
Adams said he wanted more details on a reference to national self- _ 
determination — the right of all people, north arid sooth, to decide the ' 


future of their island. 


Kenya Investigates Leakey’s Agency 

NAIROBI (Rjeuteo) — Kmya has announced an investigation of its 
wildlife service, headed by Richard Leakey, and newspapers said on 
Sunday that the conservationist may have fallen out of favor with the, 
country’s leaders. 

Tourism and Wildlife Minister Noah Katana Ngaia announced the 
inanity into allegations of corruption and mwinitiiagfmif't in the Kenya. 
WUdtife Service. His announcement came after a local government 
minis ter had accused Mr. Leakey of running tiie service as his/^private V- 
OTganization” and of fa vo rin g white ranchers against indigenous Afri- 


Last week 23 local officials accused the service of faffing to share 
revenue from tourism and called far Mr. Leakey to be dismissed. Mr. 
Leakey, 48, the Kenya-born son of the anthropologist Ixxris Leakey, has 
declined to reply to die allegations. The Sunday Nation ne w sp ap er 
speculated that part of die reason for the attacks could be a desire by 
corrupt gnnm6 in Kenya to get their hands on sameot the money flowing 
into me wildlife service. 


U.S. Chides France Over Iranians 


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Hundreds Flee as Shifting Winds 
Fan Australia’s Raging Bushfires 


WASHINGTON (NYT) — The United States hits voiced dismay with , \ 
France’s dedsiem to send track to Tehran two Iranians who are wanted on : - 
murder charges m Switzerland. ... up- 

state Department officials said that the action was “mexpheabk;*.. 
adding that they were concerned that France was hying to buy off Iran mu 
its decision to repatriate the two men; who are charged with assassinating i 
an Iranian dissident outride Geneva in 1990. In a statement, the State . . 
Department said, "We do not understand Francefrdccuion to return the ' 


The Associated Pros 

SYDNEY — Forest fires near 
Sydney flared dramatically on Sun- 
day when the winds shifted and 
became stronger, and hundreds 
more people were forced to flee 
their homes. 

Four people, including two fire 
fighters, have been killed and more 
than £0 hospitalized since the fires 
broke out a week ago. Thousands 
of people have been evacuated or 
stranded after major highways and 
railroads were cut by smoke and 
flames. Some 150 bouses and other 
building have been destroyed. 
The ores on Saturday came to 
: (eight kilometers) 


ther was an immediate danger to 
neighboring property. 

_ The Dqjaitment of Bushfire Ser- 
vices warned thai without rain, the 

135 separate fires burning across 
484,000 hectares (1.2 million acres) 
of forest and grassland in the state 
of New South Wales might rage on 
for many days. 

Huge fires also burned in tinder- 
dxy forest in the Blue Mountains, 
80 kilometers west of Sydney. 

Thousands of people who spent 
Saturday night in evacuation cen- 
ters returned Sunday to undam- 


aged bouses, but some came bade 
to ashes and rubble. In some sub- 
urbs, whole blocks were wiped out 
In other streets, one or two houses 
were left untouched by blazes that 
razed the others.' 

The fires were also taking their 
toO on the more than 7,000 fire 
fighters and 400 mflitaty personnd 


two suspects to ban before they.could be tried, particularly in view of the ; 
Swiss extradition request for the two men.” ' 


One American official said that the statement would havebeen harsher : 
but that the United Stales did not want to create too moch.bhtemess just ; 
before the NATO summit meeting in Brussels. , . 


TRAVEL UPDATE 


said one fire fighter “These fires 
are so Mg and they just keep com- 
ing." 


within five miles (eight 


of central Sydney. Australia’s laig- KOREA: Just Treading Water 


est city with 3.6 minion people. 
Shifting high winds whipped up 
huge blazes in national parks on 
opposite sides of Sydney. 

At one point, flames came dose 
to Sydney’s main international sat- 
ellite communication facility but 
were finally contained. 

The police say many fires were 
started by arsonists. They have ar- 
rested 1 1 people for lighting fires 
and have been inundated with 
sightings of arson suspects by the 
public. 

Helicopters scooped water from 
nearby lakes and reservoirs and it 
cm the flames. Fire crews burned 
forest liner and vegetation to slow 
the advance of the fires. 

Both the winds and the flames 
eased soon after sundown on Sun- 
day. Fire fighters said a fire to the 
north of Sydney was contained in 
the Ku-ring-g^ Chase National 
Park, while the progress of another 
blaze through the Royal National 
Park to the south had slowed- Nei- 


Contumed from Page 1 


jjJedge that “North Korea cannot 


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allowed to develop a nuclear 
bomb." 

In a briefing last week in Wash- 
ington, Lynn Davis, the undersec- 
retary of stale for international se- 
curity affairs, disputed reports 
suggesting that the administration 
was softening its position in order 
to keep Norm Korea talking. 

“Our objectives are as they've 
been from the start, and that is to 
gain the North's full cooperation,” 
she said, including inspections of 
any sites that the atomic energy 
agency believes will shed light on 
Pyongyang's past nuclear activities. 

“In no way will we change those 
goals," she added. 

But in reality, diplomats here 
say, it will be virtually impossible 
to be sure that the bomb project 
has been halted, much less re- 
versed. 

North Koreans are known to be 
master tunnel builders. Most ex- 
perts presume some part of the 
North Korean nuclear ales are un- 
derground as well Western diplo- 
mats say it will be difficult to moni- 
tor the North Korean project in 
such an environment. 

For now, the administration has 


But the State Department and 
South Korean leaders say the spe- 
cial inspections will be a major part 
of the next phase of talks. 

That phase is the one in which 
the United States and North Korea 
are expected to discuss a package 
deal involving broad access to 
Pyongyang’s nudear program in 
return for diplomatic recognition 
from the United Stales, expanded 


who have been working 18-hour France Fights Floods as Rivers Drop ; 

shifts for the last six day s. ^ PARIS (AEP) — Swollen riven began receding Sunday In all of 
. “ w hqraraJ compnaensioo. southern France as rescue workers in the southeastern Camaxgpc tegjon: 

of the Rhdne River Delta intensified efforts to protect fields from 
flooding. 

Meanwhile, in the southeastern village of La-SaHe-en- Beaumont, the 
authorities said they had little hope ctffmdm^ alive two ehkriy couples' 
who were buried by a mud slide overnight Fnday. • 

In the Camaigne region, which Prime Minister Edouard Bahadur was’, 
touring by helicopter Sunday afternoon, about 700 people worked to' 
combat flooding. At Mas an Roi, where floodwalcxs had dosed a. 
highway, helicopt ers operating around the dock closed a breach in river 

way near Albaron, where a dam had burst. In the R^tflce-ALpes region, 

aboiti 5,000 people were nzthom ejedzicity &r tlie tl^ dty an Smdty 

after heavy snow caused a transformer to catch fire. 

ftltrin's crown jeweb were c a re fafly w i sp e e d on Sunday, carried up 49- - 
steps and placed in new bombproof cases, where they wfll be seen by even 
more tourists each year. The crown jewels, mdndfng the world’s largest i 
diamond and about 20,000 otto gems, will be displayed in a new Jewel- 
House at the Tower of London, which Queen Elizabeth H wjfl open, 
March 24. ■ 

Electrical storms and heavy nfa lashed New ZeriaraFs SoBth Wmfbn ; 
Sunday, trapping hundreds of tourists hiking in forests in the southeast- 
Hefioopter rescues began with the axzUft of 58 people who had been 
stranded in a lodge near the fjord-resort town of Milford, the New' 
Zealand Press Association reported. (Room) . . 

In a health warning for Dade Goaty, Honfis, nfficjuia advised thor^ 
ough washing of food and washing of hands before eating after 13 cases 
oftyphradfcwwaereponedmthcaHinty.Anctfttecasesappeaiedio- 

have been contracted in Miami, state health officials said (AP) - 

. of workers pwqped ofl from a ban that ran aground and ; 

broke open dose to shore off San Juan. Puerto Rim, fraiKwo and 

leaving a nauseating odor in the center of the tourist efistnet (AP}' 

7-5 visitors in 1994 to produce reveriuerf at, 
least S4Jbflhou, or 12 percent more than last year, said the country's,, 
minister of tourism, AbdnDcadir Ales. The rise is forecast despite Kurdish ■ *. 
guerrilla attacks aimed at tourism in 1993. (Staters)- 


apart 


from countries including 
and South Korea. 

But even wink they acknowledge 
that North Korea is showing more 
flexibility, some American and 
South Korean officials are begin- 
ning to say that the next round of 
talks could drag on for months, 
giving Mr. Kxm more time to build 
a bomb. 

And it could take years to find 
the truth about the nuclear project, 
in part because both sides, for dif- 
ferent reasons, are so eager to avoid 
ermfirmnirinn 


Many involved in the talks now 
believe that North Korea will try 
over the next months to stave off 
sanctions by the UN Secori 
Council by allowing just 
access to its sixes. 


put the question of special inspeo 
i theba ’ " 


tions on the back burner, saying its 
first priority is to force North Ko- 
rea to resume compliance with the 
basic dements of the 
lion treaty. 


Pyongyang, meanwhile, will try 
to benefit from the uncertainty sur- 


! nonprohfera- 


ing that the fear it may have 
bomb will prove as valuable as the 
bomb itself. 


‘Sources.- IS. Morgan, Raderst . 




O 

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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE. MONDAY. JANUARY 10. 1994 


Page 3 





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Gore^tUrnsFirein Clinton Land- Deal Affair 


POLITICAL NOTES 




. By Paul K. Ebryitz ^ • . 

Internatumd flemltLTribtme J .- i 

WASHINGTON Vice President A1 
Gorelaundted a dcfcnsecrf toeCfeitDn fam- 



prcsMteni on the his* 

nriDdBBT. ■■■■■ 

“They have donenotoing wrong, 7 ’ Mr.’ 
Gene declared in a nationally- tdev^ed inter- . 
view after he was asked about landirivest- 
ments in Arkansas by Preadrat Bill Qratob : 
and ins wife, HflTary , dnnngthe 1980s. 

The Gmlons, Mr. Gbit said, ere In tfie 
process erf ranting over “eray shred” erf their 
ales on the lajujxnv^tment to an. mvestiga- 
tor in the Jnsth»"Department 
Political opponents of the ptferideni* he 
said, woe in a panic because the U& econo- 
my is improvingin a congressional efcctico. 
year and they have decided to qxgoge in. a 
‘‘personal attack” on Mr. CSnion. 

"Ttris is a pditicaLattack,” hesaid, refer- 


ring to the political “oppoatkm" but not 
*iuraffl£jmy names.' 

\'~' : Td'ass^'m'indraehdffltcbunsel to the 
mai^whout credible evidence of wongr 
. riaa&jrookl scLapoor precedent, Mir. Gore 
said. Some Democrats m Congress also be- 
lieve ^independent iwnnsd should be ap- 
pointed; largely to deflect (he Republican 
J pressure.. "Senator Daniel P. Moymhan of 
. NewYork-sakl Sunday that he favoredap-, 
p nmtmm t of an indep endent counsel. . 

The Clinlons' investment m a resort called 
Whitowatohascofflenndn:mitmy because 
. their fOTmer^ partner in the failed devdop- 
ment pngect ran a sayiugsbank in Arkansas 
:. that is under fetal invostigation. . 

The bank’s depositors needed a federal 
bafloul, and somebank funds may have been 
-.used by the partner to help finance Mr. 

; CEnton’s pdBhcal campaigns in Arkansas. 

Moreover, Mrs. Cfintrava lawyer, was 
temporarily involved ia the bank’s legal mat- 
toss. Arid questions have been raised about 
; dicrcfeih overseemgtbebankrfan appoin- 
;■ tee of Mr. Omton’s while he was governor. 

' But' there has been 1 no substantive report 


so far that the Qmions tod anything illegal 

■orkncwtrfthesourceofUKCximpaigPCoritri- 

butions. The Clintons say they tost money on 
. the failed land project. ' , . . 

Leading Jlfipubhcans in Congress, led by 
Senator Bob Dole of Kansas, have repeated- 
ly called for the appointment of an indepen- 
dent counsel. Mr. Dole rqiofiedly expresse d 
that view again on Saturday, the day Mr. 
Qm ton’s mother, Virginia Kelley, was being 
buried in Arkansas. . 

“There’s a Dole bit of political pamc. Mr. 
Gore said. “So they’re mdeashing these polit- 
ical attacks on him." ■ • 

■ Aides Map New Strategy 

Aim Demy of The Washington Post report- 
ed.- 

ciimnn administr ation aides are con- 
structing a new offense to Tebut chf 



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w nunminuBB uuxi wiuu un.*w»< — 

public release of documents turned over to 
the justice Department under subpoena last 

week. . , 

According to a senior adviser in Washing- 


ton, key officials have been laying the 
groundwork for more than a week for i more 
aggressive White House defense. 

One dement of the new strategy was re- 
flected Sunday in Mr. Gore's attack on the 
Republicans. 

His appearance was one of a series by 
senior officials in which the major theme was 
that the issue was partisan, that it was creat- 
ed and fed by Republicans. 

Another major element would be public 
release of selective records dating to the 
1980s that the White House would use to 
answer some of the questions surrounding 
the Clinton financial affairs. 

The president and Mrs. Clinton have 
staunchly resisted releasing additional pri- 
vate records. But some key members of the 
newly formed Whitewater defense team at 
the White House are expected to make the 
rare * to Mrs. Clin ton tha t hopes of the issue 
fading are slim and that the White House 
ought to use its available records to make 
what one official called selective “affirmative 
cases." 



fC' 






To Fighting Ci 


‘ By Steven Ai Holmes 

• • \ *> •- ■ • ».V War York Thnes Serri ee . ■ - 

WASHINGTON 7 - With theh canunumties so rayagpd by crime 
that even people like the Reverend Jfcssfrt.- Jackson are say in g they . 
sometimes fear encobriterirmyoung black then on the street, a group 
of black p oKtidans, sociologists, ministers, celebrities and civB- 
righis leaaas met here in vrimt some acknondedgs is. an inoearingty 
desperate search for answers. ■ — • ■■= , . . ■ 

Although they agreed that the problem was rajadly spnining out 
of control, they exmaemhed the solution most often offered to deal 
%fi£fer priiioh sentences and moi» jil ceHst - - - 

“We’ve gpt to the initiative, even if it’s an uphill straggle, to 
move gpveriiraait and the country away from this sisqihstic ap- 
proach to the crime ‘problem,”' Representative -John Conyers Jr.,. 
Democrat of Mkiugan, said at the conference^ which was.organized 
by Mr. JacksoiL- . . . 

The hard-line method is eriiboified in die crane bill recently passed 
by. the Saule. It calls far mandatory m inimum sentences for certain 
vro lent crimes; the constroction of more jafls and permitting prose- 
cutors to charge jtSvchiles as adults for certain; feoeral crones. * . 

- Bui wuin y tvmference participants argued that sndi stq» would 
not solvetfc crime pTObfem. • • 

They contend that the prison population has nearly tripled smee 
1980 and yet thejcriitie.raie, partrarlarityin Mack nei#boihoods, bas 
amtinried to rise. They also point out. that thejafe atwhkh people 
'are w frinifwri by critimiaLs is growmg foor. tnne&. ». fast anafmg 
blacks as.ariuing wirixes^.. ■ v- 
Even slamKh oppOTeaits _of the crirpe Ml adenovdedged turn it 


- ••r-rc*- “ 




y :< 't 


x ^ 


- i V.# 

’[off. 


, -\r~ 

.--.if- - r ‘"' & 


.'5', 


billion o v er fi ve years an aatircrinMrffprts. . ... . 

Stifl, conferenceparticipants say di^ intend to bark an altema- 
'tiye "m«wirer 

creatkm. '' 

"It is tbe^ 'idpeniqg- shot'in orie.of ihe gpeai b*ttflM.‘.w«^8Pnig to 
hav^ only>l^b^g: 

blades on toe mmoitatice of CTimc,-h also provider 

that a'meetihg of ffie ttorids cm the solutions may be difficult to 

naefa. '■* i** - -J “* ‘ ; _ . 

Fot examine; in^ -toe: dmfdcnceN ooemmt taneL on vuflenoe 


'wumca,' C- Dtisres- Tucker, head of tK National Poafcal 
ss rfBlaekWomen^sakl nnygymtt an d n^am mat piy lyncs 
of : sot» hip 4 »bb muac.was ^^nowking abase against Wa^ Y? m, 5 : 
She said her poup would be picketing records stores that sold such 

music.- . ■ • '• /* m *. * ■ j ' * * 

Ms. Tucker was uriinetohtdy 

director of the Washington chapter of the Amoica^C 5 va Uberua 
jjmm v . toM Hacks aonld beearefultiot to align themselves with 
ririitist groups that advocate censorship. - • r • ■ “ 
And several people iin toe autoenco.^ ^xnduding i ieena©as. and 
college students,- saukrap rimsic <fid not cmsc vmtenae but only 
mirrored the experimaLOf many youths in toe^nner aiy. • - 
And althouMi severri 'attending the conf csreoce amrirmned _U» 

pw&ka “ Emm 


auiua iw uuwuu 

Carol MiMdey-Braun, Danocrat of lflmqis, 

^^rejvihmg-we see in the bisk comenmity now is on the 
level of Gdurtatibn,!* said NBltori hft»ris, vice prudent of the Jeint 
.Genter ffl* POfitkal^ ^and^conimric Studies, wbKh r^aniies hladc- 
orieatediraues, fa Buiih trams.pfwhatdo we do m pofides; strategies 

Gpd said, 

'■“iit the solutions before us are either Drabcmifl^-prtSOT-bnented 

. tyms^iaSaor the 
"efforts^ Qnii I * 
wiD to take on . 1 


Mexico Knew of Rebel Threat 

Government Report Blames Church and Peasant Group 


By Tim Golden 

Nck York Tima Serna 

“SAN CRISTOBAL DE LAS 
CASAS, Mexico — As fighting be- 
tween government troops and re- 
bels continued during the weekend 
in sontoem Mexico and a car bomb 
exploded in Mexico Gty, the gov- 
ernment accused peasant groups 
and members of the Roman Catho- 
lic Church of supporting the guer- 
rillas. - 

A rmort written by the Secretari- 
at of Government, Mexico’s interi- 
or ministry, strongly suggested that 
offi cials had considerable intelli- 
gence information about the rebel 
army that stunned the country by 
<W 7 mg San Cristobal and three 
other sizable towns in Chiapas 
State on Jan. 1. 

The rebels, calling themselves 
the Zapatista National liberation 
Army, have declared war rat toe 
government in the name of Mexi- 
co’s Indians. 

The government report brought 
angry from San CristobaTs 
Catholic archdiocese, which has of- 
ten dashed with government offi- 
cials in defending the rights of the 
impoverished Indian* who make 
tip about half of Chiapas's 3.2 mil- 
lion people. - 

The . inf ormati on raised ques- 
tions about why the administration 
■ of PreadentCmdos Salinas deGor- 
tfrri failed to act earlier against toe 

this under wraps in order to gettoe 
free trade agreement through,” said 
Federico Reyes Heroics, a political 
analyst, "tort the concrete result is 
toattoey let this go an for at least 
two years without taking action, 
and they allowed the guerrillas to 
grow and grow.” . 

While toe rebels continued to 
fight troops who were backed by 
jtoines, helicopters and artillery, 
toe otmffict appeared to be spread- 
ing beyond Chiapas as the insur- 
gents had vowed it would. 


Shortly after 1 A.ML Saturday, 
of ficials said, a bomb exploded in a 
car parked in toe center of an un- 
derground lot in a shopping center 
on toe southern edge of Mexico 
Gty, heavy damag e but do 
serious iiguries. 

No one immediat ely took re- 
sponsibility for the blast. It came 
only hours after a bomb threat Fri- 
day afternoon led officials to evac- 
uate the city’s stock exchange. 

[Two more explosions occurred 
in the Mexico City area Saturday 
ni gh t, at an electrical tower and a 
military base, local radio said. No 
injuries were reported, and there 
were no claims of responsibility, 
Reuters reported.] 

Airports throughout Mexico 
were placed (Hi alert out of concern 
over posable attacks, as were in- 
stallations of toe Federal Electric- 
ity Commission and the state oil 
monopoly. 

The government report says in 
its introduction: 

“This is not an indigenous or 
peasant movement but actions by a 
radical group directed by profes- 
sionals who are tricking and even 
fracing the participation of Indi- 
ans.” 

The report, to which military of- 
ficials and federal prosecutors con- 
tributed, said the Zapatista force, 
named for the Revolutionary peas- 
ant hero EntiHano Zapata, had 
been active over the last year, fo- 
menting land seizures.by peasants 
and_ambushiDg units of toe.oimy 
and secority forces. : . 

A rebel, commander who called 
himself Comandante Marcos said 
that the guerrilla army had been 
preparing for a 'decade, and more 
than a dozen rebel soldiers inter- 
viewed in recent days all said they 
belonged to it for between two and 
five, years. 

Among the leaders and trainers 
of the force, the government said, 
were former members of Mexican 
guerrilla group 5 that operated in 


S 


the 1970’s and were lied to two 
small , radical political groups, the 
Revolutionary Clandestine Union 
Party of toe People, and toe Forces 
of National Liberation. 

It backed away somewhat from 
earlier government assertions of 
foreign involvement in the Zapa- 
tista leadership, saying. “It is possi- 
ble that they have bad some guerril- 
la experience in countries south of 
Mexico." 

But it said rate Nicaraguan and a 
man thought to be a Guatemalan 
had been detained on suspicion of 
belonging to the group. 

The government asserted that 
radical groups making up the Za- 
patista force had “supenmposecT 

themselves on legitimate communi- 
ty and peasant organizations, and 
that amo ng its leaders were people 
“who called themselves ‘catechists' 
but who in fact cany out subversive 
activities.” 

The vicar of toe Roman Catholic 
archdiocese here. Father Gonzalo 
Iiuarte. dismissed the govern- 
ment's claims of involvement in toe 
rebd array by church members as 
“calumnies, lies and slander." 

“The sin of the church has been 
to tell toe truth, not only to toe 
world but so that the victims of 
these injustices, this poverty, might 
know their situation and their 
rights,” he said. 

In answer to what has been a 
chorus of questions about why the 
government did not more quickly 
detect and control a force that offi- 
cials estimate at as many as 2,000 
fighters, the report said that federal 
and local officials had reacted 
“since the detection of toe first il- 
licit activities” by the insurgents 
last year. 

But neither the report nor the 
officials who presented it in Mexi- 
co City offered an explanation for 
bow toe government could have 
followed the move mem so closely 
without learning of toe operation it 
launched on JaL 1. 



Stcpbx R Brwn ’Thc Awwun! fto- I 

CHANGE OF VENUE —Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. left, and her high court j 
colleague Antonin Scalta, center, with cast members after a performance of “Ariadne on NaxM ; 
ar theWashington Opera. The justices, both opera lovers, appeared as extras on Saturday night j 


Cuomo Seeks 4th Term in M.Y. A Mew Entry In Primary Speedup 


ALBANY. New York — Governor Mario M. 
Cuomo of New York has announced toat he will 
run this year for a fourth term, saying he wants toe 
chance to help toe state rebound from a recession 
that has sapped its economic vitality and his own 
popularity. 

Lieutenant Governor Sian Lundine, who was 
Mr. Cuomo’s running mate in 1986 and 1990. will 
run again at Mr. Cuomo's side, the governor said 
in a statement. 

Mr. Cuomo detailed his accomplishments but 
said he recognized that the public was discontent- 
ed. “I don’t need perils to tell me toat at this 
moment the people are concerned and angry, and 
they are registering their strong disapproval with 
those of us in command.” he said. “I know that 
makes us underdogs as we enter this race.” 

Mr. Cuomo said toat he saw signs of resurgence 
in New York, but toat his work was unfinished. 
“At this moment of possibility. 1 will ask toe 
people for one more opportunity to serve them — 
an opportunity to complete toe job of budding the 
strong, peaceful, prosperous future they deserve,” 
he said. 

If Mr. Cuomo. 61. won and completed another 
four-year term, he would become toe second-long- 
est-serving governor in New Y ork history, surpass- 
ing the 15 years served bv Nelson A. Rockefeller. 
Both toe state and national records for gubernato- 
rial longevity are held by New York State’s first 
gpvemor, George Clinton, who served a total of 22 
years. 

With Mr. Cuomo's approval ratings at 34 per- 
cent, their lowest ever. Republican leaders say they 
believe he is ripe for deTeaL But four years after 
suffering a humiliating loss in the 1990 gubernato- 
rial race, toe Republican Party remains wracked by 
internal division. 

It is far from finding a consensus candidate who 
could also win toe critical support of toe Conserva- 
tive Party, which fielded its own candidate in 1990 
and split toe anti-Cuomo vote with toe Republi- 
cans; toe governor won that race with 53 percent of 
toe vote. (NYT) 


WASHINGTON — More changes are brewing 
in toe presidential primary calendar for 1996. Gov- 
ernor Cuomo tossed a suiprise into his State of toe 
State message last week by urging the legislature to 
move New York’s primary from early April to 
March 5. 1996. toe earliest date allowed under 
Democratic rules. 

That would make it the premier contest after the 
Iowa caucuses and toe New Hampshire primary 
and would put New York three weeks ahead of 
California, which recently shifted its primary date 
from June to March in order to give toe state 
greater influence in toe nomination process. 

Mr. Cuomo feared that California’s move would 
render New York's primary meaningless. If he 
succeeds in his goaL it will guarantee that the 
parlies know toe identity of their nominees by toe 
end of March 1996. Other big states that will bold 
primaries in March include Texas, Florida, Illi- 
nois, Michigan and Ohio — and possibly Pennsyl- 
vania and Wisconsin. 

The increasingly front-loaded primary calendar 
will give an advantage to candidates who are well- 
known nationally and have toe ability to raise a 
substantial amount of money before toe primary 
season begins. 

For Republicans, it is likely to accelerate toe 
process of organizing a campaign and will mean 
1995 Mil be a year of intensive fund-raising by toe 
major candidates. (WP) 

Quote/Unquote 

Pamela Hamm an, toe U.S. ambassador to 
France, speaking of President Bill Clinton on the 


eve erf the NATO summit meeting in Brussels: 
“The Europeans don't know him. Too many of 
them see him as a man who plays toe saxophone by 
night and wears r unning shoes by day. Nett week 
he needs to show them his brains. His scope, his 
leadership." (NYT) 


Away 


Sri C. Saragwati, Leader 
Of Hindus, Is Dead at 99 


toe Hindu spmtaalfcader.ha 
at.tbeagera.99.'''- 
. The swamigal haddonmlmned ot 
corngestKm shortl y befo re be 
died Sanmfey on.thecanpw.of tne 
Kanchi Kamakoti Pe«tham_ui 

a^sar^ss? 

other newspapers reported 
Chandrasekhar auanda Saras- 
wasti, known tolus Jc^owers as the 


21-year piteiniage of Imtiaoniow. 
The swamigal wonW beat 100 

Naraamba Rao. and otoffpofitcat 
figures attended his Ann 
mony. Mt R« said fte wpdd ted 

death of toeswamgai.^ a tossto 

toe “entire Hmdu world. . , 

(AFP, Renters) 

Oscar Fraley* ^ 

Of “The Untoodte*fes, _ 

FORT LAlltMERDAL^. Hon- 
da (Reuters)— 

SSJT-Sf&'ijfE 

federal agent - 

the Chicago tnoteterAl capo*?*. 

ptibhtoed shortly 
before Mr. Ntsffs deaih-jn 1957, 


and was 


add LS"tn3Boo- 
later produced as a ,_ 
and as a .1987 starring Kevin 
Costner, • 

Gregory . Osborne, 39i : fra ™® 1 
lead dancer with the American T -i 
let Theatre and tiK.Natkwal Ballet 
of. Canada, has dfcd. of cancer at 

.Newport Bcadt,CaBfraTra- : . . 

Mforiya ^d,^_diairajmi of 
Japan’s Mitsubishi Eharfnc Corp. 
since 1992. dwd Stmday in Tokyo 

ofintestin^Trieediiw: WitoMitsj> 

b&u since 1947, he foth ecompa- 
nj’s drive to btdld.up ils samcrax-: 
doctor section and to . establish 
overseas production, centers. 

Rabbi MakohnlLStera, fe 


From Politics 

»A pobfic service advertisement 
promoting condom roe was ean- 
eded after U£. health officials 
liyrrwiH that a mu5aaan featured in 
the new radio spot, Anthony Kiedis 
of the Red’Hbt ChiK Peppers, had 
. bam convicted of in d ece n t ex 
sure and sexual battery in E 
“We do not fed he is an 
ate spokesperson,” said l 
tor at the Centersfor DLwaseCor^ 
troi' and Prewention, Dr. David 
Salcber. \ 

•Loreua IBoNstt goes on trial 
Monday fra ratting off her hus- 
band’s penis. She will be tried in 
Manassas, Virgini an a charge of 
mtiickiasly wounding John Wayne 
BobbitVou. June 23. Mr. Bobbitt, 
an ex-Manne and one-time night- 
dub bouncer, was acquitted of 
marital rape in November. 

• A wwbm who shot and Bled a 
mm- accused bf molesting her amt 
received a 10 -year prison term in 
California. Hhe Neider, 41, could 
have beat sentenced to a m a xi mum 

■ - of 16 years fra toe courtroom Itill- 
1 ingtertsprihg. 

• Aj a ry awarded $03 mgBon to 11 
women whose mothers took DES 

■ "do ting pregnancy, including. 8 who 

were the first to go to trial asserting 

•‘■toat the .drag caused reproductive 
x problems , not related to cancer. A 
lawyer for rate of the three compa- 
nies that were defendants in the 
suit tried in New York vowed to 
contest the damage awards. 

' . MV Jtaiftm tAT. ap 


End Urged to Hanoi Sanctions 


The Associated Press 

HANOI — The chairman and 
four of the other six members of a 
key U.S. Senate committee urged 
President Bill Clinton on Sunday to 
quickly lift the trade embargo 
against Vietnam and restore diplo- 
matic relations neatly 20 years af- 
ter toe cud of the Vietnam War. 

“1 frankly am pretty confident 
that the embargo will be lifted,” 
said Senator J. Barnett Johnston, 
Democrat of Louisiana Danocrat, 
the chairman erf the Senate Energy 
and Natural Resources Committee. 
"The march of history is in that 
direction. I think the president will 
be prepared to act quickly." 

Mr. Johnston said Du Muoi. sec- 
retary-general of Vietnam's Com- 
munist Party, had told his delega- 
tion that “Vietnam was very 
anxious to renew relations with toe 
United States, that he regards toe 
United States as a friend, not as an 
enemy.” 

In 1975, North Vietnam defeated 
the U.S.-backed South Vietnamese 
government and reunified the di- 
vided country. BtU the -United 
States and Vietnam have yet to 
establish normal diplomatic and 
economic relations. 

The four other senators endors- 
ing no rmal relations with Hanoi 
were Harlan Mathews, Democrat 
of Tennessee, and Mark O. Hat- 
fid d of Oregon, Alan K. Simpson 
of Wyoming and Robert F. Bennett 
of Utah,' all Republicans. 

A sixth senator, Deo Niddes .of 
Oklahoma, said he was leaning 


strongly toward recognition. The 
seventh. Alien Specter of Pennsyl- 
vania, said he needed more lime to 
think about iL Both are also Re- 
publicans . 

The Senate group arrived in Ha- 
noi on Saturday on a three-day visit 
to assess U.S.-Vietnamese rela- 


tions. The U.S. delegation also re- 
viewed progress and cooperation 
from the Hanoi government in ac- 
counting for the 2J39 Americans 
listed as missing in action from the 
Vietnam War. 

“It is time to renew and reconcile 
our relationship with Vietnam and 
move on to a new chapter,” Mr. 
Johnston said at a news conference. 
“1 believe that is in toe interest of 


toe United Stares, in toe interest of 
toe MIAs and their families, and in 
the interest of stability in the re- 
gion.” . . 

The endorsement is sgnificant in 
that it came from most of the mem- 
bers of toe Energy and Natural 
Resources Committee. Vietnam 
has considerable energy potential 
in oil, gas, coal and hydroelectric 
power. 


King Hussein Off to London 

Agei ice France- Prase 

AMMAN. Jordan — King Hus- 
sein of Jordan was en route to Lou- 
don on Sunday for a private visit, 
the press agency Petra reported. 


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Page 4 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


A New Light on Violence Among Palestinians 


By David Hoffman 

Washington Post Service 

JERUSALEM — The Palestinian uprising 
against Israeli rule unleashed a wave or dead- 
ly violence inside Palestinian society in 
which hundreds of Palestinians were killed 
and tortured by Palestinian “shock squads" 
on suspicion of collaborating with Israeli 
authorities, according to a report published 
Sunday. 

The two-year study of “collaborator” kill- 
ings said that hair or more of the 750 to 950 
Palestinians murdered over a six year period 
were, in fact, not informants for Israel, but 
were killed for other reasons. 

A sample inquiry in one refugee camp 
found that many of the Palestinians pun- 
ished as suspected collaborators were actual- 
ly targeted because of “social or criminal 
matters, such as drag abuse or trafficking, 
homosexuality, family feuds, and other 
causes.” 

The report was published by B'tselera, the 
Israeli information center for human rights 
in the occupied territories. The study marks 
the first time a human rights group has 
delved in such depth into the topic of _ collab- 
orator killings, which some Palestinians re- 
gard as a shameful outgrowth of the uprising 
in the Israeli-occupied territories. 

The topic has been controversial with 


rightist Israelis citing the toll of collaborator 
killings as evidence that Palestinians were a 
violent society compared with Israel's at- 
tempts to suppress the uprising. 

Although the report did not address future 
conditions under Palestinian self-rule, it is 
certain to add fuel to the debate about 
whether Palestinians will suffer human rights 
abuses at the bands of their own organiza- 
tions — many of which carried out the col- 
laborator murders — once the Israeli occu- 
pation begins to end. 

The report lays blame for bloodshed on 
both Palestinians and the Israeli authorities, 
saying both violated international human 

rights standards. It also criticizes the Israelis 
for hying to turn Palestinians into infor- 
mants through the use of ''pressure and ex- 
tortion.” exploiting Palestinians* depen- 
dence on Israel for permits, such as to travel. 

The report also charges that Israeli securi- 
ty police used Palestinians to help entrap 
Palestinian fugitives, and turned a “blind 
eye" when collaborators committed criminal 
acts. According to the report, the Israelis 
intensified their use of collaborators in re- 
cent years to bunt down armed Palestinian 
guerrillas, who in turn responded by kil l ing 
more suspected informants. 

“Many suspected collaborators were tor- 
tured — sometimes to death — by activists of 
Palestinian political organizations: others 


were executed." the report said. The organi- 
zations. it said included militant “shock 
squads" belonging to and financed by H 
Fatah: the Popular Front for the Liberation 
of Palestine; and Hamas, whose members 
have carried out most of (he killings in the 
Gaza Strip since 1992. 

According to the report, as the pace of 
killing accelerated in the later years of the 
revolt, the shock squads often operated on 
their own. But. the report said, “the fact that 
the PLO continued to maintain its organiza- 
tional and financial ties with squads that 
tortured and killed Palestinians places the 
responsibility for those deeds on the PLO.“ 

In oqc striking example, the report de- 
scribes an interview with Youssef Arjarn, a 
local commander of the Fatah Hawks in the 
Gaza Strip town of Rnfiah. Mr. Aijani was 
asked why the armed Hawks continued to 
pursue and kill collaborators even after the 
PLO had issued a statement urging that the 
practice be curbed. 

According to Mi. Again, “The PLO head- 
quarters in Tunis published two statements 
at the same time. The external statement 
called for a stop to the killings. Another one 
was intended for internal use, which called 
for continuing them. The internal instruc- 
tions went only to activists." 

From the outset of the revolt in December 
1987 through 1993. Israeli security forces 


killed 1.100 Palestinians, according to B’tse- 
iem. while estimates of then amber ofkillings 
of Palestinians by Palestinians for suspected 
collaboration range from 750 to 950. 

ft Both Sides Expect Accord 

Both the PLO and Israel have predicted 
that peace Talks resuming on Monday wOI 
end in agreement. Reuters reported from 
Taba. Egypt. 

The PLO said it would take three weeks, 
and Israel op to two months, but both said 
they would come to terms on Palestinian 
seu-nik for the occupied Gaza Strip and the 
West Bank town of Jericho. 

Under the agreement reached in Septem- 
ber between Israel and the PLO. the Israeli 
withdrawal was to have started four 
ago. 

“We are closer to an agreement," the 
PLO’s chief negotiator. Nabil Shaath, said in 
Cairo over the weekend. “I estimate three 
weeks to finalize an accord,” be added. 

He said many issues, including a schedule 
for the troop pullout and the formation, size 
and deployment of a Palestinian police force, 
were settled and needed only to be drafted. 

The Israeli environment minister, Yossi 
Sand, said that more tune was needed be- 
cause of a full agenda. 

"One-and-a-half. two months is a more 
reasonable estimate,” be said Sunday. 


Bonn Investigates Neo-Nazi Ties to Russians 


The Auoaaicd Pros 

BONN — German officials are 
investigating neo-Nazi ties to ultra- 
nalFonalist Russian soldiers in the 
Eastern state of Saxony, according 
to a news report Sunday. 

A quarter of the 70.000 Russian 
troops and their relatives still based 
in Eastern Germany voted for the 


extreme rightist Vladimir V. Zhir- 
inovsky in the Russian parliamen- 
tary elections last month. 

Mr. Zhirinotsky is allied with the 
far-right German People's Union, 
and any connections between his 
Russian Army supports* and Ger- 
man radicals would be worrisome, 
Saxony’s stale intelligence chief. 


Maihilde Roller, was quoted as tell- 
ing the Kid newspaper. 

German federal officials said last 
week that they were checking re- 
ports that Mr. Zhirinovsky's cam- 
paign for parliament was financed 
out of secret bank accounts set up 
by a former East German Commu- 
nist. 


UKRAINE: Accord on Atomic Arms Reported Near 


Continued from Page 1 
Russia and Ukraine expressed an 
interest in the deal Washington 
kept their feet to the fire, one offi- 
cial said, by refusing to conclude a 
contract until they agreed on elimi- 
nating the warheads in Ukraine. 

The deal essentially calls for 
Ukraine to begin returning nuclear 
warheads to Russia within a few 
months and to complete the task 
within three years, officials said. 

During this period, technicians 
at a nuclear facility in Yekaterin- 
burg. in Siberia, would extract 
from the warheads an estimated 
total of 50 metric tons of highly 
enriched uranium and blend it with 
uranium containing Tewer isotopes 
of U-235, a key bomb materiaL 

Tbe resulting low-enriched ura- 
nium then would be fabricated by 
Russia into nuclear fuel rods and 
eventually returned to Ukraine, 
where it would be consumed by the 


country’s five civilian nuclear pow- 
er plants. Ukraine had sought the 
fuel rods instead of cash payments, 
to ease its growing energy shortage. 

In addition, Russia has agreed to 
cancel a substantial portion of 
Ukraine's long-term debt as com- 
pensation for the highly enriched 
uranium contained in the tactical 
warheads it previously obtained 
from Ukraine — a gesture that will 
help put economic relations be- 
tween the two countries on a 
sounder footing, American officials 
said. 

To ease Ukraine's concern that 
some of the uranium withdrawn 
from the weapons might somehow 
be diverted by Russia to a military 
purpose, American officials said 
they had negotiated an arrange- 
ment allowing independent inspec- 
tion of the blending process and 
fuel fabrication inside Russia. 

Russia and the United Slates, 


meanwhile, have agreed to provide 
Ukraine with new assurances that 
its present borders cannot be 
changed without Ukraine’s approv- 
al and will not be subject to chal- 
lenge, officials said. 

A point of contention in recent 
weeks was Ukraine’s demand that 
it begin receiving fuel rods from 
Russia at the same time it shipped 
warheads there, even though fabri- 
cation of the rods takes about five 
months. 

Under the solution, the United 
States Enrichment Corp. — a qua- 
si-public organization similar to 
the Tennessee Valley Authority — 
will pay Russia $60 million to send 
fuel rods to Ukraine immediately. 
It will be paid bade when Russia 
eventually gives it a total of nearly 
500 metric tons of low -enriched 
uranium created from other dis- 
mantled warheads, in a deal worth 
a total of SI 1.9 billion. 


In the latest suspected neo-Nazi 
attack in Germany, gasoline was 
doused on files and stores and set 
on fire Saturday night at a Roman 
Cathode mission for Romanian 
refugees in Munich. No one was 
bun, but the fire caused 500,000 
marks’ (5287,000) damage. There 
were no arrests. 

Saudi Trip Yields 
No French Deals 

The Auocioled Press 

RIYADH — Prime Minister 
Edouard Bahadur of France ended 
a two-day visit to Saudi Arabia on 
Sunday saying that he had signed 
no mili tary or commercial deals 
with the kingdom. 

There had been much specula- 
tion before the trip that Mr. Baha- 
dur's delegation would finalize ma- 
jor weapons sales. The rumors had 
sent share prices in Paris soaring. 
France is Saudi Arabia's tirird-larg- 
est arms supplier. 

“I have not come to conclude 
particular deals." Mr. Bahadur 
said. But he said that a joint work- 
ing group of experts would be set 
up to discuss cooperation between 
France and Saudi Arabia on mili- 
tary. energy and other matters. 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 


OF PARIS 


SPECIAL PART- 
TIME STUDY 

Apffcd Economics. M Ffctory. 

Cctt yrSnt LiJertfurB, Osipov 
Ewjoeoi Siutes, French 
Shictes. Ml Affaire, Infl 
Buvrga A d iw iu li u eon, HI 
(ccnowia and Modem Hatory. 

GUI TODAY: {1) 47 SO 44 9* 

Chon stoii January 17m. 


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ALLIES: 

Bosnia Status Quo 

Caataued frora Page 1 

to respond if those circumstances 
arise.’* 

General ShalikashviH, speaking 
from Bratislava, Slovakia, called 
the situation around Sarajevo “very 
serious.” 

Consultations among NATO 
members is under way, be said, and 
in a wanting to those responsible 
for the she lling around Sarajevo, he 
added, “Those who are responsible 
fm- that ought to not ever underes- 
timate the seriousness with which 
we view that” 

But both General ShatikashvOi 
and Mr. Christopher emphasized 
that the waning parties were the 
only ones who can resolve the 
problem. Bosnia peace talks are set 
to resume in Geneva on Jan. 18. 

Mr. Christopher said air strikes 
could serve to underntine other UN 
efforts. They could “interfere with 
and tend to dry up the humanitar- 
ian effort" to bring food and medi- 
cine to besieged areas, be said. 

General Shalikashvili also reaf- 
firmed the U.S. position that 
American ground troops would be 
part of a peacekeeping face in 
Bosnia if a peace agreement is 
signed and carried out bv the par- 
ties and i/ Congress and the Ameri- 
can public approve. 

Mr. Aspin outlined the fo rmal 
steps that would have to occur be- 
fore NATO initialed air strikes in 
Bosnia, including a formal request 
from the UN commander in Bosnia 
and approval of the initial air strike 
by the United Nations secretary- 
general. B litres Butros GhalL 

ft Talks Begin in Bonn 

Presidents Alija Izeibegovic of 
Bosnia and Franjo Todjman of 
Croatia arrived in Bonn on Sunday 
for preliminary discussions with in- 
ternational mediators before the 
twice-delayed peace talks in Gene- 
va next week. Reuters reported. 

In centra] Bosnia, fierce fighting 
flared between Muslims and 
Croats. At least six people, includ- 
ing three children, were killed and 
more than 30 were wounded when 
Muslim-led forces sbdled the town 
of Vitez and in bitter fighting in 
surrounding villages, local hospital 
officials said. 

A UN source in Yitez described 
the fighting there as a limited of- 
fensive by the Bosnian Army, 
which has surrounded a Croat en- 
clave. 

Mr. Izetbegovic said he was pes- 
simistic about the outcome of the 
Bonn talks. 



David taadKSTte AaoM I 

A young supporter wafting in Soweto for the start of tbe ANCs 924 amdrensy celebrations. 


ANC: An Anythmg-Goes Campaign 


Cbothmed from Page 1 

aside by black affirmative action. 

As its main roadshow attraction, 
the campaign has already tested 
small town meetings that feature 
Mr. Mandela alongside a panel of 
other ANC leaders. The tactic 
shrewdly spreads the spotlight to 
lesser-known figures and spares the 
75-year -old patriarch of the libera- 
tion movement tbe campaign asset 
extraordinaire, tbe exhaustion of 
answering all tbe questions. 

But tbe African National Con- 
gress is not Nelson Mandela, as he 
learned himself upon emerging 
from prison in 1990. Expecting to 
find the autocratic organization he 
had left behind, be instead discov- 
ered a fractious democracy of local 
barons, street committees and civic 
associations, of youth groups, 
women’s groups and labor groups, 
afl sweet-talked into union m con- 
stant negotiations. 

Among tbe likely stars of tbe 
campaign are militan ts who have 
never proven easy to script. 

Foremost among them is Mr. 
Mandela's estranged wife, Winnie, 
who retains a passionate following 
among the rank and file and has a 
taste for hectoring tbe ANC leader- 
ship as soft and ehtisL 
Despite her conviction in the 
kidnapping of a Soweto boy who 
later turned up murdered. Mrs. 
Mandela last month campaigned 
her way to the presidency of the 
ANC Women’s Lea gue . 

Unless the ANC changes its 
rules, Mrs. Mandela is barred fiom 
its list of parliamentary candidates 
by her conviction of a nonpolitical 
crime, but her position in the 
Women’s League automatically 
makes her a campaign stalwart. -• 
“I think she understands that 
discipline is necessary in an elec- 


tion campaign,” Mr. Mokfc game- 


most serious threat to a 
smooth nsrmp nign jg the crackle of 
viol eat hates: the township vigilan- 
tes and partisan wars, the areas off- 
limits to rival campaigns, the racial 
hit squads from the wmteand black 
fringes, and tbe constant but un- 
spoken worry of assassination. 

Mr. Mandela contends that the 
violence harts his organization 
worst, because many in the town- 
ships regard the ANC as an instiga- 
tor. From this he concedes, he told - 
reporters Saturday, that Mr. de 
Klerk has deliberately failed to po- 
lice township violence, hoping ter- 
rorized blacks will quit Ae ANC. 

The de Berk team rejects tips as 
cam p ai g n cynicism, but it makes 
no secret of its plan to target the 
ANC for campaign punishment. ■ 

. In an interview tins week, the- 
executive director of the National 
Party, Okus van Zyl, virtually dis- 
missed the potential challenge fiom 
the inleatha Freedom Party and 
rightist white parties, winch are still 
con temp lating whether they will 
take pan in Lhe election. 

“We can get 60 percent of the 
whites, 70 percent of the coloreds* 
say 60 percent of the Indian vote,” 
be said. “Those are realistic.” 

And so the party’s best prospect- 
ing ground for additional support 
is among the anticipated 1 6 unman 
black voters, he sard. 


10 Tharegs Killed in Clashes 

Again France-Pressc 

NOUAKCHOTT, Mauritania 
— Ten Tuaregs were killed in con- 
frontations with Mahan soldiers 
last month in Mauritania and Mah, 
the rebel Azawad Unified Front 
and Movement said. 


Newsman Slain 
AsOfficuds 
Tour Township 


KATLEHONG, South Af- 
rica — A journalist was killed 
and two were wounded Sun- 
day in an attack on a party of 
nffirials hx^udrn^^he ANC 

phosa, in one of South Africa’s 
most volatile townships. 

Witnesses said Mir. Rama- 
and the South African 
lurrist Party chief, Joe 
Siovo, escaped unhurt Body- 
guards had poshed the two 
men. to the ground as a fusil- 
lade of automatic fire rang out 
during a tour of battle-weary 
Katlehong , sear Johannes- 
burg. ' 

- Tne-dead journalist was 
identified- by lhe Associated 
..Press as a South African free- 
lance photographer, Abdul 
ShariffOl. The stateowned 
South African Broadcasting 
Carp, said one of its photogra- 

Eeen wounded In the hljL Tbe 
identity of the other wounded 
man was not immediately 
known. 

The firing originated fiom 
tbe townsidp's Mazibuko hos- 
tel when the groap of peace 
monitors, journalists and 
ANC officials readied a point 
about 500 meters away. 

The African National Con- 
gress organized the tour to 
drum up support for its efforts 
to queu ffgntmg among Katlo- 
hong’s so-called self-defense 
units, in which at least 15 peo- 
ple have died since Christmas. 


INTERNATIONAL RECRUITMENT 

You wii! find below a listing of job positions published last Thursday ’ 
in Jhe Intemaliond Herald Tribune uraer iHe Intemafonal Recn^^ • 



REGIONAL EXTERNAL RELATIONS 
OFFICER (P'5)/Kenya 

UNICEF (United Nations Children’s Fund) 

RESEARCH AND DOCUMENTATION 
OFFICER (P^VSwitzeriand 

UNICEF (United Nations Children’s Fund) 

NETWORK EXPERT/So otb of France 

Internationa! Telecommunications Company 

2 PROJECT ENGINEERS/France 

American Refrigeration Company 

PLANT MANAGE R/Ireland 

Major International Pharmaceutical Company 

RESIDENT PROPERTY MANAGERS/USA 

Consumer Financial Services Company 

GENERAL MANAGER/Itafy 

International Engineering Group 

SALES DIRECTORS/Enrope 

International Herald Tribune 

REPORTERHPRODUCERS/Frankfnrt 
& Paris 

International News Organisation 

MARKETING-SALES EXECUTIVES/ 
Europe 

TWA (Trans World Aiiiines) . . . 

ACCELERATED LEARNING LANGUAGE 
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VARIOUS POSTS/London & Paris 

CommunicationsWeek International . 1 

ff you wont brecavB a GOpy of lhe pc^, please context- - ■■ 

The Classified Dept, in Park: TeL: (33-1) 46 37 94 74 - Fax: (33-1) 463793 70 - 
































- > :% Paui Le^s \ - 

New York Tima Sorter 

BRATISLAVA, SkWtfaa r^Tbe 
Uny new nation of ^oyalds, crcat- 1 


"split in. trov on Sunday became fee. 
second East. Enrppe^oomtt^y.to 


accepting President £gQ C3iaion*s 



= 


sh ip with the West. 

7 ButaovritifcWt^hasS inimrw 
peqjte, also ■made dear as it : en- 
dorsed the Partnoshipfor peace 
thatir is domg so Jcssontef fearof 
Russia than because it sops supha 
NATO Snk as protection agam^ 
separatist demands from its'lfen*. - - 
ganan nraority. ■ ■- ;■ ■* . - 

Hungary, the first country toac- ‘ 
ccptthe imtiktife y^ v- 

leiDe K, Albright to tarief . U.S.7 
delegate to to, Urdted Nations, of 
itsdorisian SatnKky. 

, SlovaldaV .aepeptan^meafis . ... J ,.: ' ■ . ■ •• •; 

■'“£?■ fig B mimi coon: Mr. CRn^ accenting on Sunday in Brussels. The gift was presented by a delegation 

«wm Mtrttaesn the birthplace in 1814 of Adolphe Sax, the instnii»aifs5Sfflto 

NATO membership have agreedto ■{-.«- ' ' • ^ 

(3®TOIV: Reassuring Continent „ , M 

On. Monday, the Agwiran team - > 1- -M' • ."' 1 . ' F J° , J . JcarKifihtMay' 

seddng the support of the f our — . : .Soane of them waved smalt Ainm- “ J 

IcdhyMra. Albright mid tochair- rtsdrive toward unity stall last year. om flags. On his way bade to Ms Tyy fn Uracli 

man of the Jcmt Chiefs of Staff, ‘Tsirope as a whole cannot to hotd, he stepped briefly at a coffee J 
General John M. Shafifcashviti — searreirthe E^tohaHlemains shop in the Grand SaWon square, a flintnn PoT*k*r 

wifi see Czech Traders. .'"• • •' m tnraao fl / * Mr; Ornton «wi L ' ' favoritewith generations of Ameri- v^uxituu. m. iu lj 

At talks4n ; Waraaw <m Friday, ** V 10 #* 1 gag* m his *!*«&. . antique stoppers. lmemnmui RaaU Tribune 

President- Lech WaknaTrefused to . he 2®5S L security- Mr. C3mtori*s eight-day trip will WASHINGTON — Allies 

drop Us demand, for itnmfjfTtnr#i 'imist to Jctim m Eurcpe s mtegra- take jam from Brussels to Prague, of President Boris N. Yehsin 

membership in thf.Nnrrti Atbw^tic . - &*>■ jnt^atio n • of security Moscow, Minsk and Geneva. have warned the White House 

Treaty Organization but said he of madtet oconouiies; of na- ■ . la Pragu e; he wjU meet with . that Vladimir V. Zhirinovsky, 

would give his reply to the- hew' ^SexaMern ggat^ tteynpora of- ; leaders. of -PobaKL the Czedi Re- the leader of the extreme na- 

offer when faemet President CSn- .*■ Wtr^to&awpe is tohapleadthc public, Hungary and Slovakia. He tionalist Liberal Democratic 

ton in Prague latar tKk yA movement anrio assure you that will be in Moscow on Wednesday Party, might try to crash a re- 
minder the Fartnerdno offer ® sfeoogpaitiKr in for- a summit meeting with.Presi- ception in Moscow for Prtsi- 

wMciisop* tofflfomKT^iin^ ' 

Pact toantriea incteding- Kassra, . . Ato.to.fifi^ sp^tm& the RMumaffiaak. World Report magazine re- 

ttose that jSn MratS ; Mr- .Omton then travels to ported m its latest issue. 

• " ... . i •*— ‘ . n fnnefg mnflt iJpqwit ‘LRtielr tmhwIoI of ilia f m roar a . « _ » .< 


”&in»c ^£ a wfedev cannot bc ™m, qc supped bndiy al a coffee 
secure rrtfac S&^ haintmains shop in the Grand SaWon square, a 
. m tunpo il / * Mr r Qhyion sff*ri, favorite with generations of Ameri- 


Al another 


in his speech, 
-;n^_ security 


can antique moppera. 

Mr. CQn ton’s eight-day trip win 


rnusttof mxtom Ehrcpe s mtagra— take h«n from Brussels to Prague, 
tion^ .an, .integ^itton - of security Moscow, Min dr arid Geneva, 
forces, of maricer ecoikmne^.ofria-. . In Prague; he will meet with 
tjoatf4e mgc»a<a ra.lheyirpoeeof-: leaders of -Poland, the Ctrf i Re 
Wtr^j tgJSra^tf toh^lead the public, Hungary and Sovakia. He 


ton in Prague latar thk yA moventem miC to assure you that will be in Moscow on Wednesday 

Under the Partnership offer a streogpartnerin for. a su m m i t meeting with.Prea- 

wtriti is ooentoalT framer Warsaw ' it " / •-. dent Boris N. Ydtan and other 

Snic^ uK&dmg^S ;- A^ to.^^ -spe^ tto Rm^offidak. 
those that join ^dem-TB^^ rm& tiie- <5rand ^ Mr . Omton then travels to 

maneat nroraeritatives to theS- Haovan^Biroper s»m t Minsk, the rapttd of the fonxw 

ance’sBSmtodroirtiw. . - , squ^vduditrroir^^lbythe Sowm rqnibhc rf Maras, which 
• tv, rr ^ i j . soaring baroque facades of bouses he will praise for its efforts to dum- 
lne Hungarian rqrarmj^mstCT, . ownc;t i by. the dty*s " medieval nate nuclear weapons, before con- 
treza ^szaiszky said iM ixraaiy . g^Jj. UnfortmialclyforMr. CK^ touting to Geneva for meetings 
did nm sh^ Tto cynkaam -oi ^tonrlrirv i e w 'o f t h di of- to e h ‘ S to nj &- - with Swiss officials and the prea- 
snse East Bmyeai gove r^ to ie a ft ; ipiiHtik. splendor was Hnntedl be- dent of Syria, Hafez Assad, 
that sec the Ammcan ^5i as, a caiisc ih^are iiteattod in • 
substitute for NATO m^Kasbip, , .sraffelsiHgifeOTMir wOTfc:' - •. 

not a aq> torord iU. > v,-.; c . V . . : ^^mae^cd icxnn Gty Hall to WornKSavsBBWoil 

. Bat, he said, “in me'kmg^run; {tostraiigTd^th^sody in Bhie," - T ■■■ , ‘ _, • . 
there are ho^ ^valid histtx^’poi^' ciiaten ^t^^^Wtate -Htoose vnih- TIgut Against Cancer 


Woraer Says He Won 


cal, <»r strategic rranmjMbatdxad 
keq> Hungary cwt of N^TO." ; 


*»i i^aretodu^^Aaieotoa oocnpos- 
: d^Goor^gorshwid, ^entalot of ■ 
'iS in^ti- 

’ i pyrtT jf m wbj w» wit it, ■ 


' Many in fte f ofnna^ 1 
NATO tnratoerfrip ati 1 


gress^SSt^^^0]tefcft3?^^s, 

reluctant to^ strengthen hatomahst 
extromistain Rustia,» • ' r * . 


l^^Ctriamas^fefe'at Its 

■QM^ewjy^stftotHyw»y- 

dchati^'y^-'on^okeis. 


toa. 


Agmce France-Prase .. . 

- BONN -—The NATO secretary- 
geoeral, Manfred Wfrmer, says he 
haw wiKi -bis hat&j against colon 
cahcto after three" operations and 
hasan)odditoratoliye,thewedc:- 
ly B3d am Sonnlag rqxffted. . 

*T- have beaten cancer^ Mr. 
Wcnier, 59, told the paper. “Doc- 
tors say I have an excellent 
chance. The interview was pub- 
lished on the eve of a two-day sum- 
mit meeting, of the North Atlantic 
Treaty Organization in Brussels. 


Far Right May 
Try to Crash 
Clinton Party 

International Herald Tribune 

WASHINGTON — Allies 
of President Boris N. Yehsin 
have warned the White House 
that Vladimir V. Zhirinovsky, 
the leader of the extreme na- 
tionalist Liberal Democratic 
Party, might try to crash a re- 
ception in Moscow for Presi- 
dent Bill Omton. US. News &. 
World Report magazine re- 
ported in its latest issue. 

A spokesman at the Russian 
Embassy in Washington de- 
clined to comment on the re- 
port, which raised the possibil- 
ity that Mr. Zhirinovsky 
would seek lo somehow steal 
the spotlight during Mr. Clin- 
ton’s midweek visit to Russia. 

Mr. Clinton is scheduled 
Thursday to attend a reception 
for a broad cross-section of 
influential Russians, 

■ On Friday, before departing 
for Europe; Secretary of State 
Warren M. Christopher said 
Mr. Omton tod not intend to. 
meetwtol^;ZhmMvtoy. r ' 

According to US. News, 
some US. officials believe it 
might make more sense toaK 
low Mr. Zhirinovsky into a 
group meeting in order to de- 
fuse any attempt on his part 
for a showier public relations 
stunt 



gritty, earnest nobodies, driven by 
the need to smg! or play tar dance or 
act, vrodc valiantly year after year ;, 
until. one day an afl-jwweifnl pri*. 
dneer spats them, phicks themout 
oTthe smafl-thne and rets, them on 
the road to fine. . 

That the tale, as toid by Levon 
Helm in “This WteeTs an Bre,” is 
stifl worth hearing has a. lot to do 
with the f ECt ttot rldm^vaated to 
rnaitB good toA V rofl more than . 
he wanted to bea mto-toiven rode, 
superstar.. - 

’ As The Band's '^ruminav to was 
certainly part of a supersta’ ensom- 
ble. The group becamefamooswton 

it started u>T^y Dy 18 ? ? 0 
1965, and it had become legendary 
by the time MattiaScocsese filmed 
“The Last Waittj w its farewell can-, 
art, in 1976. taibe inMrwd)i« 31 . 

ycara. The Band did it alh recoatikd 
best-setting albums, won critics - 
hearts and rainrfe, appeared ou ‘The 
Ed Sultivaa .Shc«r and made, the 
cover ofTime magszme. 

AUhough the groups othec 


Richard Manuei aod Garfh Hud- 
son. ^We’d hsten to die ra<to and 
laugh becttBSe,’ with the oojeption 
of Motown, the groups ware all A3 
bato^H^m wri tes- “The big acts of 
toe. day, the BeatJes-and the Beach 
Boys, cana: across toos asa Wend 
of pate, tomoggnzed vtoces. . . . 
We were jepkm and coosidered 
them our nvib, evm though they’d 
oevor torid of i a" : ;- 

Thw were about to Thegrotqp 
had i brief fantasy at backing Sob- 
sy Bay Watiamsan. “Not m the 
South ; . -not in most places,” 
said their agent, and .WaHmroon 
died a month lata-- anyway. But 
r dnrenwnlte after that, a came 
from Bob Dylan. The folk ^troobfr 
dour was ttoovrang iff his chaste 
aa*usto gannen fr aud "going (ten- 
trkL*’Heneeted:a band.' 

7. Why did Tlw Band^ break np in. 
19767 Drugs a^^^playcdte 
pan, ha Hdmlajs more Wane cm 
-feetgo dariics. tot toe machmery 


account of a moment in 
the early 1960s when Danko 
preached: “ “Why can't we have a 
band,’ be asked, ,k "here everybody 
plays an instrument, everybody 
tings, everybody does it without, 
some guy out in from of the tiring . 
running the stow and deciding the 
way things are gorara goT ” 


were more inventive than the Byrds, 
spunkier than the Eagles and less 
smug than Steely Dan. Dylan did 
some of his best work with them: He 
never sang better, and he has sung 
worse ever snee. 

Margo Jefferson is on the staff of 
The New York Times. 


WHAT THEY'RE READING 


• Mark Wiffiamsoo, the owner of 
Willi’s Winc Bar in Pans, has just 
finistod reaifing "The Night Man- 
q^byJohn Je Carrfc. 

” -.“The heroin^ this book is a wobr 
dcrfiti^ imbdievable hotelier who' 
manages to.kfll people, code. a. 
meal; tfen jump into bed with a 
brantifol woman. Not quite my 
' fife, but it's race to know there's a 


(John Bntnton , IHT) 



memoers caiuc uuw 
was born in the land where rock ’a 
roh-mytb began, a land aT M tenant 
flunjers and. ^artxxoppea,. &3d 
hands and waier bcws,” on a tx«on 
farm near Turkey Scratchy Aitonr.- 
sas. Roy Rogers and Uufc lARrre 
movies played «vey Satm dgy af - . 
tcrnooD, and if tout xjww wwrt 
Writing weD, yp a j^iggpd itmto 
the tractor so as not to ws - 
Grand Ole Opiy,” *Tbe Shadow^ 
and. “Amos V Andy ? ‘ ' 

.' Mark Lavoti HAn got fas Snt 
guitar in. 1^9 at age 9, and the. 
giutar taught ban that' he ™stft 


By rUs^tt-” 

i NEtrf the most (fiffiedt play- 


tioaialsm- Seattle m-Nowmbez* is 
•titownmtfcdiagraa^ 
no-tratnp was an easy contiact, but 
scant North-Santo puis readied 

six diam ond^ flioch W8S by - SO 


tone he was 12, to andtosasia: 
Linda wereangiM!tt4-H Onb wire 
across the state. There tow wef£ ft* 
and Skier, lookmg Hke Bobby Van 
and "June AByaa; serepa^ tto 
ftiojre (axmos 1 d America wuh 
0i.irV Beriyas latest time. , 


have killed for. He beard, .^.^T 
roe's WuegtosJ and Swiiry. b& w® 1 


fr tto ifiagramed anction West 
tried to crowd the auction vritti a 


trading on tito vtihiaaMny. The 
dcnWe TSras negative, and^ when. 
South junped to five diamonds, 
North raised. ; '-V 1 

- Theopenmg heart kad was won . 
’with the ace, aqd Sooth discariieda 
^ate.W1ud.itoxt? ■'. 

What South dkf was tp cash rite 
chib' ace and /lead andfber.dbrix 
UnforttuHiriy.Eaa won the. 

king a od played'a third chto, pri> . 
mnmifr tte jtiamond mne as. the. 


BRIDGE 

setting triefc’ In the pok-mortem 
South l (Jispovered that be could 
.limn succeeded by emning to Us 
hand by cashing the spade ace, 
ruffing a ^ade and icatong a low 
dnb.. 

•-Thx5'wrxildhavBm«»eded with 
to actnti dBTOibiiti^ fw S®ath 
would haw been able to draw one 
Y«xmd of tnnnps, removing to 
Uiac, aod then take two dub ruffs 
in the d umm y:: Which play was 
.right? 

_ Nrither, ahtoegh the immediate 
ace play is better. South- should 
instead lead the dnb five from 
dummy at to second trick and 
r fincssetontoif^to£hecipp3]> 
tam^-Tlu^lKwinbeablctoclraw . 
one rotind rf - tramps, nmoving 
West's hypcdbctical nine, before, 
going for the dubJuffs. 

JEf- East 'plays the. tea or jack, 
briwwer. South must win with, the , 


ace and continue, remaining . ex- 
posed to a promotion cl the dia- 
mond nine. 


NORTH 

*AJ 

■ ■ 9AA7432 
0785 
*Q5 

WEST 

♦ KQAB5J *1 

otjjioa ' 

0 9" 


EAST (P) 
2 *1084 

OK65 

032 

* K 10 7 6 3 
SOUTH 
*73 

O- ■ • 

t> AKQJ10 84 
*A9&2 


North and South were viflnendde. 
The biddings 

East - South West North 

'Pats 10 3 * . DhL 

Pew 5 0 'Pass 8 0 

Pass . pass Pass 

West led the heart epeen. 


A Moscow Summit Minus Magic and Myth 


By Serge Schmemann 

.VfH- York Times Service 

MOSCOW — Back in to old Soviet days, an 
American-Soviet summit meeting was a time 
for the Kremlin's propaganda machine to go 
into overdrive with a torrent of shows, books 
and articles about the United States. 

No matter chat mast of it was tendentious 
stuff about the “Negro problem,’' rampant un- 

NEWS ANALYSIS 

employment or American “militarism'' — no- 
body listened to any of that. 

Everyone watched for the glimpses of glitter- 
ing stares, dream cars, bright dotbes, soaring 
skyscrapers. Many a middle-aged Russian can 
still remember the first time he saw The Mag- 
nificent Seven** or got his first pair of Levi's 
jeans. 

The summii meeting itself would be a grand 
event, every event televised, every agoing his- 
toric, every handshake a testament to a desper- 
ately desired recognition by that dreamland 
across the seas. 

But that was all way back then. This time, 
newspapers have carried only brief and staid 
reports on President Bill Chn ton’s visit this 
week, usually focusing on the debate over who 
should join the North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
zation and in what capacity. 

The only emotional event somehow linked to 
to visit was a demonstration by a dutch of 
unrepentant reactionaries, who placed a wreath 
in memory of to those killed in to assault on 
the parliament in October and then moved on 
to the UiL Embassy across the street to chant, 
“Yankees go homer 

Speakers at to demonstration asserted that 


die assault on the the parliament building, 
known as the White House, ou Oct. 3 was 
coordinated from Washington, and that uni- 
formed .Americans fired on to building from 
to embassy. “We thank Bill Clinton because 
he has helped us to understand Russia's real 
national interests. ~ said Nikolai Pavlov, a lead- 
s' of to radically conservative Russian Popular 
Union. 

The position was not one many Russians 
would take seriously. 

What has happened, rather, is that familiar- 
ity and hard experience have succeeded where 
the Communists failed — in dispersing to 
American myth. 

“America, to hope we realized and losi. left 
us as irretrievably os youth." wrote Evgeni 
Kulakov in a reflection on Russia’s shattered 
illusion in to magazine ObozrevaieL “Even if 
we once again put on our faded jeans, we grew 
up. and our America ceased to he — although, 
of course, it never existed." 

In part, of course, the relative lack of advance 
excitement over Mr. Clin ton's impending arriv- 
al also reflect* the fact that Russians have far 
more immediate concerns, including to first 
meeting or the new Federal Assembly on Tues- 
day, and anticipation of a government shuffle 
by President Boris N. Yeltsin that will deter- 
mine to country’s future economic course. 

In greater part, though, it is because to 
United States no longer packs to magic it once 
did. 

In to first years of reforms under the former 
Soviet president, MTkhafi S. Gorbachev, and 
still in to first years of Mr. Yeltsin's new 
Russia, there was the faith that once Russia 
■lifted her barbed wire, elected a parliament, 
opened a stock exchange and proclaimed eco- 


nomic reforms, an exultant West would rush in 
with aid and investments, quickly bringing 
Russians to dimly glimpsed fruits of to West. 

The fruits did flow in — kiwis. Mars bare, 
Cadillacs. Cokes and Big Macs flooded Mos- 
cow's streets and kiosks. But for most Russians, 
unable to afford to goodies, toy served only 
to underscore their poverty. 

Western advisers also flowed in. but the neat- 
ly bound reports they produced after a few days 
in a luxury hotel contributed finie. Few of to 
promised billions in aid ever materialized, and 
Russians watched in growing disenchantment 
as first Mr. Gorbachev, then Mr. Yeltsin, re- 
turned from vials to to West with empty 
hands. 

At borne, hasty economic reforms loudly 
applauded by to West created a brash under- 
world and a newly rich nomenklatura, but 
served largely to impoverish most Russians. 
Freely elected legislators proved as greedy and 
power-hungry as they bad been when they were 
Communist apparatchiks. 

Coupled with to economic and political dis-' 
illusionment was humiliation as Washington 
and to West seemed no longer to reckon with 
Russia in their global pursuits. 

“There is no longer a sense that Great Ameri- 
ca will save us. but there's no hatred, either.” 
said Grigori Yavlinsky, a reform economist and 
member of to new parliament. “What there is. 
finally, is a norma) am rude." 

That will not prevent most Russians from 
tuning in when Mr. Clinton comes, for the 
inherent drama of any summit meeting. But 
this time they will not be looking for instant 
remedies or relief, or for a whiff of a distant 
dreamland. 


Q&A: Washington Foresees Self-Selection by East on NATO Membership 


Cmfinaed from Page 1 

fresh lock at this after to recent 
elections tn Russia showed reviving 
nati o nalism? 

A- We don’t ihink it changed the 
basic dynamics on this question. It 
made some people in Eastern Eu- 
rope more anxious to move closer 
to NATO, some people in Russia 
more reluctant to see it happen. But 
oar approach was sound before to 
election and it’s still sound. 

Q. The NATO meeting also 
plans to say that European allies 
can use affiance facilities for opera- 
tions on their own. What is meant 
by this concept of “separable but 
not smaraie” forces? 

A. It’s an idea partially aimed at 
helping Europe assume the larger 
defense role H wants. Previous 
American governments resisted it, 

but to Gmion adminis tration is 
sympathetic to Europeans’ desire 
to have something of their own. 
You could set cp a separate opera- 
tion, perhaps under the Western 
European Union, but this would 
leave America out and be wasteful 
in duplicating mifitaiy assets that 
exist a NATO. 


This way a group of NATO 
countries ready to commit troops 
in a crisis — an intervention involv- 
ing humanitarian relief or peace- 
keeping or whatever —can come to 
to alliance and ask to take over 
one of its headquarters, essentially 
a command staff tot has planned 
and practiced how to ran a multi- 
national task force. 

Especially in an operation out- 
side NATO's old operating area in 
Europe, toy would need all these 
NATO capabilities to succeed with 
an operation involving troops of 
those countries tot wanted to take 
part. 

• 

Q. The Europeans want U.S. 
ground forces in Bosnia, but Mr. 
Clinton rules that out until after a 
peace accord Do you see anything 
likely to change to U.S. stance? 

A. I don’t. 

Q. Much of your energy on to 
foreign side has been devoted to 
brokering a deal between Russia 
and Ukraine on nuclear dismantle- 
ment. Is there a wider role for 
NATO in fighting proliferation? 

A. Absolutely. “Counter- 


proliferation" is our chosen word 
to cover everything from nonprolif- 
eration — meaning denying nucle- 
ar technology to people who 
shouldn’t have it — to military 
methods for dealing with weapons 
of mass destruction that fall into 
the wrong hands. This involves 
multilateral efforts running from 
intelligence cooperation to anti- 
missile defenses. 1 think NATO 
will do important thing s on this 
over to next 10 years. 

Q. Is Japan now to leading 1) ,S. 
partner in seeking missile intercep- 
tors? 

A. I think to Japanese are about 
where to European countries are: 
They’re looking at it. We've offered 
to sell them our system off the shelf 
or to give them access to some 
technology in a joint venture. Ja- 
pan has to choose. 

Q. Are to negotiations with 
North Korea producing si gnifican t 
results? 

A. I flunk so. Yoa never have a 
deal until you have a deal But 
diplomacy Is very worth pursuing 
— if for no other reason than that 
we have to be able to demonstrate 


to to Chinese, the Japanese and 
the South Koreans that we have 
made every effort to resolve the 
issue peacefully. 

Q. You don't see any risk that 
diplomacy is giving North Korea 
time to get nuclear weapons? 

A. No, we know from surveil- 
lance that there is no ongoing pro- 
gram in North Korea to reprocess 
plutonium for weapons while these 
negotiations are going on. 

• 

Q. What stands out in your year 
at to Pentagon? 

A. We had a whole range of is- 
sues that we needed to get off to 
table early because (here is already 
enough turmoil in our forces with 
the downsizing of to military. Sex- 
ual harassment, gays in to mili- 
tary, women in combat — these 
problems were going to cause mo- 
nte and recruiting problems. 

The second tiring we did in to 
first year was rethink our military 
needs: the new force structure, the 
counterproiiferation initiative, to 
nuclear policy review. 1 would con- 
tend that we were successful in re- 
solving all these urgent priorities. 


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MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


OPINION 


Hernia 


INTERNATIONAL 



Sribune r ^ ie Que 8 ** 011 Is Whether America Stays Preeminent 


nmuSHKD WITH THE NEW YORK TIMES AND THE WASHINHTON POST 


Include Russia as Well 


. The strong showing by right-wing nario nal - 
isb in Russia’s recent elections has intensified 
East Europeans' Fears of a resurgent Russia 
and increased their desire to ally with NATO. 
Such an alliance would commit the United 
States to their defense. But, as Bosnia showed, 
ndtho' the United Stales nor its allies seem 
eager to assume such commitments. 

Moreover, the military threat that frightens 
Eastern Europe is, at worst, years away. One 
way to keep that threat from ever becoming a 
reality is to begin tr eating both Russia and the 
East Europeans as partners, cultivating habits 
of military cooperation throughout the region. 

For starters, NATO could trip Russia’s 
reform-minded politicians shrink an d reorga- 
nize Russia’s armed forces, keeping the nrili - 
taiy engaged in professional tasks and out of 
politics. Russia would have to begin behaving 
like an ally by bringing its interests into closer 
harmony with NATO’s — curbing weapons 
proliferation. Tor example, and participating 
in peacekeeping operations. 

And if NATO opens its doors to new mem- 
bers, Russia should be in line along with 
Poland, the Czech Republic and Hungary. 
The prospect of NATO membership could 
encourage the Russian army to become a 
force for peace; that alone would justify re- 
shaping an anti-Russian alliance into an alto- 
gether different security structure. 

The U.S. Army needed at least 10 years to 
recover from the Vietnam War. The Russian 
remnant of the Red Army has endured great- 
er trauma, losing not only a war in Afghani- 
stan but also an empire. Many of its finest 
officers left for another country, Ukraine. Its 
weapons are rusting away. And officers are 
reluming home without housing or jobs. Lit- 
tle wonder that a third of the military voting 
in the election backed candidates who rabble- 
roused about restoring the empire. 

Little wonder, too, that the people of East- 
ern Europe fret about a Russian military re- 
surgence. Butit would lake years for Russia to 
build a fighting force anything like the Red 
Army, and many more years before the mili- 
tary-industrial complex could equip it with 
state-of-the-art weapons. 

Whai should the West do in the meantime? 
Right now, it is mainly trying to move Rus- 
sia's politics and economy in the right direc- 


tion, without doing much about the military. 
Some urge an updated version of contain- 
ment. inviting East Europeans into NATO 
while tearing Russia in noi-so-splendid isola- 
tion. Others would revive old spheres of influ- 
ence, shifting Russia's toward Central Asia. 

These policies would be prudent if Russia 
reverted to vengeful nationalism and began to 
revive its military. To adopt them now would 
only embolden the Zbirinovskys at the fringes 
of Russian politics. The better way is to begin 
treating Russia like a potential ally. That 
worked in Germany and Spain, where NATO 
mem bership helped tome militarism. 

The Clinton a dminis tration has already 
taken some astute steps in this direction. It 
has encouraged more military-io-military 
contacts. And it has joined Russia in cutting 
nudear forces and taking the remainder on 
hair-trigger alert But cooperation must em- 
brace non-nodcar forces. A U.S.-Russan 
study group, including John Galvin and Ed- 
ward Meyer, two retired generals, and Fred 
Ikle and Paid Wolfowitz. Pentagon officials in 
the Reagan years, offers useful suggestions. 

The group recommends a joint rnffitary 
planning staff to riffld with issues of common 
concern, like proliferation. It proposes joint 
peacekeeping missions. It would increase aid 
to relocate the Russian fences that are leaving 
the Baltic republics. It urges shared under- 
standings about the operating practices of 
U.S. stealth aircraft and other forces that 
Russia secs as threatening. And it would sepa- 
rate the U.S. and Russian navies, which have a 
nasty habit of bumping into each other. 

In like manner, NATO should encourage 
Eastern Europe’s armed forces to cooperate 
with NATO, Russia and — not least — one 
another, through joint exercises and peace- 
keeping. And it can cultivate civilian control 
and other democratic practices in Eastern 
Europe's armies. 

Bui in the end. East Europeans wfll not rest 
easy until the Russian army is transformed 
through an active partnership with its onetime 
enemies. It wiD not be easy for either ride to 
abandon the hostile reflexes of 50 years and 
nurture a new, irfdusive spirit of cooperation. 
But that needs to be done, starting at this 
week’s summit meetings. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


But What About Bosnia? 


Bosnia is the skunk at the garden party so 
far as the NATO s ummi t is concerned. Great 
plans are being made to revamp the Atlantic 
alliance and rescue Russia. But Bosnia, first a 
Yugoslav failure and then a Western failure, 
barely has a place on the agenda. The parlies 
in Bosnia have their own demands. For con- 
cerned outsiders, the requirement is to find a 
course of action that is politically feasible as 
well as operationally effective. That is a nar- 
row space. But at least their prior lapses have 
shamed most governments into avoiding loud 
new appeals for impossible deeds. 

Relief for all the afflicted parties remains 
urgent. Much aid is intercepted, but whatever 
food, fuel or medicine does get through feeds, 
warms or heals humans in distress. The 
French, British and others provide troops to 
help deliver relief on the ground. They take 
occasional casualties but soldier on. The Unit- 
ed States runs an airlift but does not contrib- 
ute ground troops. The reasons for its absten- 
tion are, at this point of evaporating 
alternatives, irrelevant. More aid would flow 
if President Bill Clinton ordered American 
troops to join the allies on the ground. 

United Nations sanctions are in place 
against Serbia. These hurt but do not suffice 
to ensure compliance with UN peace man- 
dates. Still, it is inconceivable to lift sanc- 
tions against the government that enables 
Bosnian Serbs to keep on bombarding civil- 
ian Sarajevo. Croatia has so far eluded sanc- 
tions mainly because it is regarded, and 


rightly, as itself a victim of Serbian expan- 
sionism. But its intervention in Bosnia has 
richly earned it sanctions, too. Bosnia’s Mus- 
lim army has far from a clean record, but the 
Muslims' principal status is as a victim of 
others' depredations — “ethnic cleanring.** 
No more than Serbs and Croats, however, 
should individual Muslims be spared prose- 
cution for war crimes, if that difficult but 
essential process can get up steam. 

International negotiators have been trying 
to end the war in Bosnia and to head off its 
expansion to other vulnerable parts of the 
former Yugoslavia, by arranging a territorial 
sorting-out. This is manifestly cruel and un- 
fair to the large numbers of Muslims, and 
also Serbs and Croats, who have been and 
who are still being uprooted. Yet it is also 
manifestly a solution closer to realization 
than any other. Some among Bosnia’s Serbs 
and Croats are fighting on to hold a larger or 
richer slice of territory. Some among Bosnia’s 
Muslims are fighting to take a larger slice. If 
they fight on, it should be by their decision 
and not by the encouragement of those who 
do not share their suffering and loss. 

Some American officials have been heard 
fretting lest an early Bosnia settlement force 
a wobbly Washington to make good on its 
pledge of supplying peacekeepers. The him 
that the parties would do their share and the 
United States would not is deeply troubling, 
and Mr. Clinton should remove it 

— THE WASHINGTON POST. 


Other Comment 


For an Expanded NATO 

NATO membership lor [Poland. Hungary, 
the Czech Republic and Slovakia] is in the 
Russian interest. It would draw a line across 
the track which a bad Russian ruler might 
foDow. There could, for example, be no Rus- 
sian-German alliance at the expense of Po- 
land. let alone any repetition of Budapest in 
1956 or Prague in 1968. 

To help Russia to avoid such disasters is to 
save a new Russian generation from futile 
struggle, isolation and perhaps bloodshed. An 
extended NATO and a wider European 
Union offer Russia not an enemy but a new, 
more confident and reliable neighbor. 

Manfred Warner has developed from a hard- 
liner into a farsighted statesman. He thinks that 
there is still a chance both to anchor East 
European security in the West and to build 
Russia into an “Atlantic" architecture of mili- 
tary partnership. He is right, but if he cannoL 
carry the NATO partners with him this week, 
the chance will vanish and Europe will drift 
back toward the chaos of the 1930s. 

— Neal Aschcrson. commenting in 
the Independent on Sunday f London). 

The time has come to open a more concrete 


perspective to those countries of Central and 
Eastern Europe which want to join NATO and 
which the alliance may consider eligible for 
future membership. I am aware that tins wfll be 
a lengthy process and that we need to act 
gradually, carefully and flexibly. But we have 
to commit ourselves in principle to begin such a 
process. Even if there are no immediate plans to 
enlarge NATO, such a move would increase 
stability across Europe and be in the interest of 
all nations, including Russia and Ukraine. No- 
body will be isolated; we shall also intensify our 
security partnership with Russia. 

— Manfred Warner, the NATO secretary- 
general, commenting in a discussion paper 
of the Brussels-based Philip Morris Institute 
for Public Pohcy Research entitled " What 
Is European Security After the Cold War?" 

Among NATO's achievements is that it has 
kept its members from gong to war with one 
another. An expanded NATO [might] have that 
effect in an enlarged sphere. Without Russian 
backing, NATO has defaulted in the Balkans. 
With Russia in the fold, a NATO changed from 
a conventional alliance to a continental police 
force may be able to do better in comparable 
arises that surely lie ahead. 

— Los Angeles Times. 



International Herald Tribune 

KATHARINE GRAHAM. ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 
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W ASHINGTON — The big question that 
hangs over Bill Clinton's trip through 
and Russia is not whether NATO 


id expand into Eastern Europe or whether 
Boris Yeltsin is going too fast or too slow on 
economic reform. The big question is this: 

For half a century of Cold War, America 
provided the military leadership and assets that 
Europeans lacked but would need if real war 
came. Can and will America continue to do that 
through the next decade of uncertainty? 

The answer to that question will not be found 
in Eastern Europe or in Moscow, or even at 
NATO headquarters. The answer can be found 
only in America, where a hidden debate has 
begun about American intentions and capabili- 
ties in the Cold War aftermath. 

In preparations for ihe NATO summit in 
Brussels, administration officials, senior mem- 
bers of Congress and commentators in the press 
expounded at great length and intensity on the 
merits of admitting Poland, the Czech Republic 
and Hungary into NATO. This debate is at best 
premature. NATO is not ready for expansion, 
nor are those three countries ready to take on 
the burdens of NATO membership. 

The temporizing response put forward by the 
Clinton a dminis tration was a predictable, un- 


ify Jim Hoaglaad 

satisfactory compromise. Known as Partner- 
ship for Peace; it kicks any serious decision on 
NATO expansion down the road while offering 
increased mfiitaiy contacts with former Soviet 
satellites and republics. 

But the real debate behind this discussion is 
not about Eastern Europe, nor even about the 
nature and durability of refrain in Russia. It is 
about America's ability and willingness to re- 
main militarily engaged in Europe at a level that 
preserves the U.S. leadership role in the affiance. 

It is tempting to tell the Europeans that they 
mil have to get accustomed to reduced US. 
mending on defense and a corresponding re- 
duction in U.S. leadership of their affairs. Bat 
alliance management is not a zero-sum game 
that can be manipulated that precisely. 

Without a clear leadership role, America is 
not likely to be comfortable staying in Europe 
mffiutrQy, to carry out supporting roles while 
lake the derisions. The reverse situ- 


Europ cans make 

ation, an America that exercises power not 
based on its actual mflitaiy contribution but on 
tradition and fiat, would not be tolerable very in surrogate 
long for the Europeans, either. 


President Clinton grasps that principle firm- 
ly, even if his administration has not. worked 
out the details of implementing it. At a White 
House luncheon fra journalists the other day, 
he seized on a routine question about getting 
the Europeans to shoulder more oT the burden 
of defease to emphasize the view that there is a 
mfliuny threshold below which America cannot 
effectively exercise influence over world affairs. 

to 100,000JN^cm't believe wesboald gcTany 
further below that," he reiterated twice, saying 
that tins level of troop strength was needed in 
European bases hot only for European security 
“but as a forward deployment fra trouble 
spots in other regions. 

Whatever they really think, neither the CEn- 
ton adminis tration nor its European allies can . 
afford to suggest to their publics — or to each 
other — that America is contemplating cutting - 
its presence in Europe down to a point where it 
would no longer be the dominant mffify force 
in the alliance; Serious discussion of American 
withdrawal from Europe istaboo. 

The convoluted debate over NATO and 
Eastern Europe has aired this contentious issue 
igate form. In raising the question of 


whether America is 


to protect newly 


democratic Poland from Russian invasion, crit- 
ics of Partnership for Peace implicitly raise me 
question of whether America is committed to 
defending newly unified Gcncany’s territorial 
integrity in tire Cold War aftermath. 

Germany is the only NATO member that has 
pinc hed enthusiasti ca lly fra quick inclusion of 
tire three East European nations in the alliance. 
This would extend NATO’s defense border 
further east and away from the German Fron- 
tier. The German officials who pushed hard for 
expansion but were rebuffed can only be left 
with serious, if undedarable, questions about 
America’s long-term intentions and capabilities 
- toward reunited Germany’s defense. 

Poles, Czechs and Hungarians will be disap- 
pointed by NATO’s adoption of Partnership 
for Peace. But they will quickly recover and 
continue to seek new connections with NATO 
and America. The capital u> watch is Bonn. 
Any suggestion of a serious lessening of Ameri- 
ca's commitments to Europe's security and to 
U.S. leadership wiD be fdinrst and most keenly 
by ibe Germans, who would then have to con- 
sider pursuing more independent security poli- 
cies of their own. That is a result that America's 
policies should not encourage. 

The Washington Post. 


A Partnership lor Peace Open to Former Warsaw Pact Members 


w 


ASHINGTON — Throughout 
Central and Eastern Europe, 
including the states of the former 
Soviet Union, democracy and reform 
are developing but are not yet se- 
cure. They are being assaulted by 
extremists who feed on economic 
dislocation and fuel hypemational- 
ism. Many of these nations fear the 
resurrection of centuries-old inter- 
state rivalries and revanchist ambi- 
tions. Left unchecked, these tensions 
could frustrate progress toward re- 
form and ultimately threaten the sta- 
bility of Western Europe itself. 

The slates to the east of NATO — 
some with a proud democratic tradi- 
tion, others with little or none — yearn 
Far a closer relationship with Western 
institutions, especially NATO. Forg- 
ing such links in this crucial period of 
transition wfll give democracy and re- 
form more than a fi g htin g chance to 
succeed. That is why President Bill 
Clinton has proposed a Pa r tnersh i p 
for Peace to deepen NATO’s engage- 
ment with dre East and draw the new 
democracies into the West 

The partnership will be open to all 
members of the North Atlantic Co- 
operation Council — which includes 
the states of the former Warsaw Pact 
and the former Soviet Union — as 
wefl as to other European countries. 

The partnership win allow the 


By Warren Christopher 

The writer is U.S secretary of state. 


forces of non-NATO states to devel- 
op a practical working relationship 
with NATO forces as they plan, train 
and exercise side by side. The part- 
nership will have a planning group to 
organize joint training and exercises 
and to prepare for possible joint op- 
erations. That group wfll work direct- 
ly with NATO military planners. We 
wfll build capabilities to address chal- 
lenges to our common security. 

Active partners will have represen- 
tation at NATO headquarters and 
participate in the alliance's political 
and military bodies. Whenever there is 
an imminent threat to the territorial 
integrity, political independence or se- 
curity ra any partner state, it wifi have 

the explicit right to consult and engage 
in intense political dialogue with alli- 
ance members. Establishing such a 
right is an important step in assuiyma 
the insecurity felt by, and in reinforc- 
ing political ties with, a number of 
stales in Central and Eastern Europe. 

The partnership will not alter NA- 
TO's core mission of defense of the 
allian ce. Nor wfll it interfere with 
NATO's integrated command struc- 
ture, decision-making mechanisms or 
mutual commitments fra collective 


defense. In fact, it will hdp adapt 
NATO’s capabilities in vital areas 
such as crisis management, humani- 
tarian relief and peacekeeping. 

The partnership is central to the 
task of transf ormmg NATO to meet 
the tests of the post-Cold War era. It 
offers nations that seek to join NATO 
a means to prepare for the obligations 
of tnemberiip. Each state can deter- 
mine its leva of involvement in the 
partnership. Those that choose active 
engagement in the partnership wiD be- 
gin to develop the habits of coopera- 
tion and the routines of Q o ns uJmrinn 
that are the lifeblood of the alliance. 

And, as General John Shalikashvili 
has said, the Partnership for Peace 
will give “our militaries tne joint pro- 
cedures, the joint operating experi- 
ence, the joint training experiences 
that are so absohitefryitai to making 
an alliance Eke NATO work.” 

As a logical corollary to the Part- 

ed^wes will aeck^tdea^ statement 
of principle at the NATO summit 
that the door is open to expanding 
the alliimnft We envision an evolu- 
tionary process of expansion from 
which neither Central and Easton 


Impose a Final Cease-Fire in Bosnia 


By Sadrnddin Aga Khan 
and Bernard Kouchner 

P ARIS — The results of appeasement and empty 
threats can now be measured in the former Yugo- 
slavia. The mounting toll in the civilian population, the 
violations of all humanitarian norms and the growing 
number of destitute refugees are tragic testimony to the 
failure of governments to halt aggression and ethnic 
cleanring in the heart of Europe. 

UltranauoQalism is a growing cancer. Racial and 
religious fault lines threaten to wreck the hopes we all 
shared briefly after the collapse of the Berlin WalL 
The victims are being punished by an embargo that 
prevents them from exercising their right of self-de- 
fense. The aggressors are rewarded with the prospect of 
retaining territory acquired by force. They appear to 
have woo the war. Will they also win the peaoe? 

Ci vilians and UN troops are bdd hostage, dependent 
on the whims of warlords aai their murderous gangs 
who prevent relief from reaching besieged enclaves that 
the United Nations declared were under its protection. 
Food and medication contributed by the international 
community are pillaged every day. Famine is setting in. 

As a mailer of utmost urgency, humanitarian corri- 
dors from Split to all regions of Bosnia must be fuDy 
operational. Second, the airports of Tuzla and eventu- 


ally Banja Luka should be opened and put under 
United Nations control so that relief can be airlifted 
and distributed to those in dire need. 

Concurrently- with NATO consultations, the Securi- 
ty Council must assess available mili tary resources 
from contributing states and simultaneously call fra a 
definitive cease-fire, the timing of which should be 
made clear to the combatants. Any violation — partic- 
ularly, shelling of civilian enclaves and UN-protected 
zones, including Sarajevo and Mostar — should imme- 
diately be neutralized, if necessary with air strikes. All 
steps should be taken to ensure the security of UN 
troops and staff of humanitarian agencies. 

After such an imposed cease-fire, based on credible 
threats, the negotiations can resume. It will have been 
made compellingly dear to the parties that illegitimate 
goals can no longer be achieved by the use of force. 

As NATO leaders meet in Brussels, we believe that 
we speak for millions of people of goodwill and of 
different faiths. The fundamental values of democracy 
and tire credibility of the United Nations are at stake. 
We are aD from Sarajevo. 

Sadrnddin Aga Khan is a former UN high commis- 
sioner for refugees. Bernard Kouchner is a founder of 
Medetins sans Frontieres. They contributed this com- 
ment to the International Herald Tribune. 


Europe nor Russia, Ukraine and oth- 
er states of the f ormer Soviet Union 

would necessarily be excluded. 

We believe that a step-by-step ap- 
proach to expansion will achieve the 
twin objectives erf increasing the con- 
fidence of Central and East Europe- 
an states while not inflaming the pas- 
sions of extremist dements, particu- 
larly in Russia, that perceive an 
expanded NATO as a military threat. 

NATO members wfll retain the ex- 
clusive right to decide when and bow 
new members will be added. Partici- 
pation in the partn e rship will build 
the qualifications necessary for mem- 
bersfrip, but participation alone will 
not guarantee membership. NATO's 
decisions on membership wfll be 
based on a realistic assessment of the 
needs of trans-Atlantic security and 
on each candidate’s ability — asdem- 

lities of member states, 
t important, as outlined in the 
North Atlantic Treaty, a pro spective 
new member wiD have to demon- 
strate that it adheres to the principles 
of democracy, individual liberty and 
respect for human rights, the rule of 
law, the peaceful settlement of dis- 
putes, the inviolability of natintmi 
boundaries — in short, the values 
that NATO embodies and that have 
made the affiance endure. 

The partn ership and the evolution- 
ary approach to NATO expansion 
are an investment in the proposition 
that there need be no common ene- 
mies in the future Europe. We want 
Russia to take its place in the new 
European security architecture. But 
Russia must assume its share of re- 
sponsibility, both in how it defines its 
statehood and in its relationship with 
the states of the former Soviet Oman. 

Russia must avoid any attempt to 
reconstitute the UiLS-R. Its conduct 
toward other states must conform to 
international standards, avoiding the 
temptation to rely on the old Soviet 
practices of intimidation and domi- 
nation. Should Russia turn away from 
this new path, we can re-evaluate our 
approach to trans-Atlantic security 
and NATO’s strategic priorities. 

The administration’s proposals fra 
the Partnership for Pace and the 

S rinciple of structured, gradual 
IATO expansion have gained sub- 
stantial support in Europe, both 
among alliance members and among 
, the governments of Central and East- 
ern Europe. Yet the administration's 
approach has been criticized in some 
quarters. Some fear that our propos- 
als go too far, potentially dflnting the 
affiance’s effectiveness. Others fear 
that the partnership does too little 
and may leave Central and Eastern 


Russia Is in Trouble, and Outsiders Can’t Provide Much Help 


W ASHINGTON —Bill Clinton is 
to arrive on Wednesday in Rus- 
sia, where anti-American attitudes are 
taking bold in significant sections of 
society for the first time in history. 
What comnamism tried mightily to do 
but could not, ill-advised American 
policies of the last few years hove 
achieved. If the president is not care- 
ful, he could make things worse. 

His administration, of course, sees 
things differently. He and his aides say 
their Russia pohcy is a great success. 
Strobe Talbott, the ambassador-at- 
large to the former Soviet Union who 
is to become Ibe deputy secretary of 
state, has been consistently upbeat 
about Russia's reforms, even in the 
wake of the elections of Dec. 12 
“If we are active and effective in our 
support for reform,” be wrote in The 
Boston Globe on Jan. 2 we can help 
the peoples of the former Soviet 


By Peter Reddaway 




Realistically, peace is not on the 
ada. Wars are in progress in four 
‘ i’s neighbors, and more such 
conflicts are likely in the future. In 
Russia, after two major coup at- 
tempts in two years, democracy 
bangs by a thread. 

Contrary 10 Mr. Talbott’s asser- 
tions in the same article; Russia has 
not “made real progress toward fi- 
nancial stabilization” — inflati on is 
20 percent per month — nor will 
reformers “constitute (he largest Mock 
of deputies" in the new parliament. 
Deputies From the four reformist fac- 
tions total 164, while those from the 
three hard-line parties total 182 
In such volatile and deteriorating 
conditions, the first rule of diplonocy 
is surely to avoid getting dragged into 
a maelstrom. In particular, it is un- 
wise to stake too much on any one 
individual or group. You are almost 
certain to lose your stake, to anger 
the other players and to get blamed 
for internal interference. 

Ycl this is what the United States 
has been doing is Russia — in 
spades. First the administration em- 
braced the erratic Boris Yeltsin and 
his radical economic reformers with 


uncritical fervor. More generally, it 
has often spoken as if it were making 
Russia’s domestic policies jointly 
with the Russian government (Mr. 
Talbott told reporters last month that 
“rather than focusing just on the eco- 
nomic indicators [the Russians] and 
we also have to factor into our poli- 
cies the social factors.”) 

Unlike some critics, I am not a 
socialist who hopes Mr. Yeltsin will 
fail because his goal is building capi- 
talism. I am a lifelong Rnssophile 
who would be very happy indeed if I 
thought that current American policy 
were realistic and that the brave ef- 
forts of Russian reformers were going 
to bear fruit in the near future. 

Alas, I do not. Mr. Ydtan is right, 
as he has done in recent weeks, to 
compare Russia to W eimar Germany 
and to stress that it came to the brink 
of civil war last October. 

If Mr. Talbott had pushed his Pan- 
glossian line to Russian voters rather 
than to the U.S. Congress, he would 
have been shouted off (he stage for 
being oot of touch with their daily 
struggle for survival. 

Thus President Oin ton’s decision to 
adopt the slogan “more reform, more 
support” for nis Russian trip was un- 
wise. Russians are not in the mood for 
a big new dose of reform, and any 
government that embarked on that 
path seriously — not just rhetorically, 
for Western consumption — would 
commit political soidde. It could also 
precipitate a civil war. 

Mr. Clinton's line “more support" 
is superficially attractive. But it is 
irresponsible to advocate a soda! 
safety net that would consume huge 
amounts of money that the Russians 
do not have and that the West is 
clearly not going to provide. To daim 
otherwise would soon disillusion 
America’s remaining supporters in 
Russia and infuriate the powerful 
groups that say U.&. policy is moti- 
vated by malice or, at best, naivete. 

Ibe administration correctly points 
out that badcpedaling on rdonn wiD 
not get Russia out of its fearful predic- 
ament. But Russians have to find this 


out fra theansdves and decide what to 
do next. Otherwise they wfll Name the 
United States, not themselves ra the 
legacy of c om mu ni s m . 

Russia is gradually becoming un- 
governable, but because it is the larg- 
est and most complex country in the 
world outsiders cannot have more 
than a marginal effect on xL Even if the 
$24 billion conditionally offered by 
the Group of Seven were somehow 
pumped into Russia tomorrow, it 
would not change the situation. 

The biggest shadow over rbe econo- 
my is tbe Hkdihood that inflation will 
soon escalate in in hyp emflafinn This 
stems from Mr. Yeltrin’s generous 
pre-election promises regarding state 
credits and moome raises, ana from 
his recent derision to reverse previous 
co mmi tments to cat back tbe military 
to 1.5 millkm. Tbe populist maority in 
the new parliament will scarcoy allow 
him to renege on these promises. 

In evwy area of public life, no turn- 
around point is in sight Popular toler- 
ance of constantly dectimng firing 
standards wiD not last forever, espe- 
cially now that talented demagogues 
Hire V ladimir Zhirinovsky Have, pre- 
dictably, appeared on tbe scene. 

In such a difficult situation, what is 
Mr. Yeitan’s strategy? Behind the 
boilerplate assurances about “continu- 
ing the reforms,” which the United 
States has trustingly accepted at face 
value, a new oorase toward anthoritar- 
ianism is quietly being prepared. This 
offers Mr. Yeltsin his best (though still 
not good) chance of staying in power 
for another year or so. 

The same course is favored by two 
groups on which he now heavily ro- 
bes, the military and Die small new 
doss of wealthy owners who have 
manipulated the privatization of 
state assets and need Oku often 31- 
gotten gains to be made more secure. 

Authoritarian trends are every- 
where: the recent revamping of the 
security ministry so that it answers 
directly to the prerident; resubor- 
dination of two big news agencies, 
Itar-Tass and Novosti, to govern- 
ment control; abolition of the local 


soviets; curbs on foreign banks; the 
intimidation through surrogates of 
the new parliament 

But I doubt that authoritarianism 
will work at this stage, undo- Mr. 
Yeltsin or any other viable leader. 
The police and the military are too 
divided and demoralized. Tbe regions 
are too jealous of their autonomy. 

Thus tbe likely prospect for 1994 
and 1995 is of increasing poweriess- 
nessand instability at the center, with 
Russians struggling to survive in an 
increasingly regional framework. 

In such a complex and volatile situ- 
ation, U2S. policies based on unjusti- 
fied optimism wffl have baleful effects. 

Russian leaders are encouraged to 
share American flhrsions, depend too 
much on an uncertain flow of aid 
from tbe United States, overestimate 
its ability to save them when the 
crunch comes and forget that demo- 
cracy in Russia is doomed if the gov- 
ernment drifts into neo-imperialism. 


Tbe Qinton administration's cred- 
ibility with its taxpayers and its for- 
eign allies wfll suffer, and anti-Amer- 
icanism in Russia wfll take many 
years to alleviate. And Russia’s neigh- 
bors wfll suffer from America’s one- 
sided sensitivity to Russian cancans. 

Thus Mr. CUnton would be wise to 
treat his Moscow visit as an opportu- 
nity for learning, reassessment and 
meeting a wide range of people. He 
should quietly reduce American in- 
volvement with Mr. Yeltsin, avoid 
bring didactic or patronizing, and 
focus mainly on long-term projects 
like nu dear safety, humanitarian aid, 
peacekeeping and tr aining Russians 
m skills that will be useful whatever 
regime may be in power. 

77re writer is professor of political 
science at Georgetown University and 
a fellow of the U.S. Institute of Peace. 
He contributed this comment to The 
New York Times. 


IN OUR PAGES: 100, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


1894: World’s Fair Fire 

NEW YORK — The fire at the Chi- 
cago’s World Fair, which, as I cabled 
you yesterday [Jan. 8), started at tbe 
Casino, followed the Peristyle to (he 
Music Hail and thence leaped to tbe 
liberal Arts building. The wind was 
blowing a gale at the time, and (here 
was twl one fire engine on the 
grounds. Forty engines were , sum- 
moned from the dty, but even when 
they were brought into play it was 
impossible to check tbe fire until 2 
AJvL Fifty thousand people viewed 
the tremendous Maze. To-day that 
part of the fair grounds over which 
the fire raged is a scene of desolation. 

1919: Tlie Seine’s Rise 

PARIS — Since the floods of 1910, 
Parisians have never bear so much 
perturbed by the River Srine as they 
are at present. It appears that the 
ancient city believes mat precaution- 
ary measures are necessary if serious 

- J - ■ ■ j i nr- 


of human effort and every form of 
wealth has, during the present week, 
reached such proportions that even 
the strenuous efforts of all the Gov- 
ernment departments can no kmger 
conceal the fact (hat Paris is really in 
terrific danger of bring, once again, 
partially flooded. 

1944: Westward Retreat 

STOCKHOLM — (From our New 
York edition:] The German Army’s 
westward flight across the Russian 
Ukraine “could almost be described 
as chaotic today [Jaa 91" because the 
high command’s plans for a methodi- 
cal retreat went awry when the Red 
Army struck suddenly and swiftly in 
numerous offensives, Berlin corre- 
spondents said. A slow and organized 
retreat had been prepared, but the 
swift Russian smashes tanriwl Ger- 


man communications and caught 
them with insufficient air 


4. 


Europe exposed to what some per- 
ceive as Russia's imperial ambitions. 

These feats are misplaced. The 
partnership we propose will in no 
way supmant the alliance. NATO's 
strength is rooted in its political and 
military cohesion and in America’s 
solid commitment to European secu- 
rity. The alliance will never add mem- 
bers at the expense of military readi- 
ness or effectiveness. As Senator Sam 
Nunn recentiy noted, NATO must 
weigh carefully tbe resource require- 
ments and changes in strategy that 
would accompany any expansion. 

At the same time, we should attach 
no tatismanic significance to the pre- 
sent number of NATO members. If 
the affiance fails to reach out to the 
East and ultimately embrace it, 
NATO may wdl sow the seeds of the 
very instability h series to prevent. 

A NATO that does not adapt to 
the new security challenges faring 
Europe risks bemg pulled apart by 
the centrifugal forces of apathy and 
parsimony as budget-conscious gov- 
ernments in the West respond to an 
increasingly skeptical public. 

But if tnoe is long-term danger in 
keeping NATO as it is, there is imme- 
diate danger in changing it loo rapid- 
ly. Swift expansion of NATO east- 
ward COUld make a neo-imperialist 
Russia a srif-fulfiffing prophecy. 

It would risk redividing Europe 
by drawing new lines and uninten- 
tionally replicating, a bit farther to 
the east, tne line of confrontation 
that we persevered for four decades 
to overcome. In addition, premature 
expansion could lead to the inclu- 
sion of states that arc not ready, 
politically or militarily, for tbe re- 
sponsibilities of membership. 

In adapting NATO to face the se- 
curity challenges in post-Cold War 
Europe, we seat to maintain the alli- 
ance as the anchor of trans-Atlantic 
security. Yet NATO alone wiD not be 
enough to make reform in the East 
succeed. Trans-Atlantic security de- 
pends not only on political and mili- 
tary cooperation but also on sustain- 
ing the hard march of economic 
reform. Those European nations mak- 
ing the difficult transition to five mar- 
ket democracy must be able to deliver 
tangible benefits to their peoples. 

western nations and institutions 
have a responsibility to assist that ef- 
fort, especially by widening access to 
Western markets. Through more in- 
clusive patterns erf trade, we will accel- 
erate reform and advance prosperity. 

Beginning this week in Brussels, 
when we extend NATO’s cooperation 
with the East, we wiD lay a foundation 
of security on which a democratic and 
prosperous Europe can rest 
The Washington Post. 


4 


f 


T 


and a shortage of fuel oil, 

correspondent of the newspaper 
“Svenska Dagbladet” wrote. 





t ' iSVj "'V ./. .' ■ • ;. v .... 

jtjj jgj |#|%; 

International Herald Tribune, Monday , January 10, 1994 


CAPITAL MARKETS - 

Congo, in Default, M4s 
Meaning to r Junk’ Bond 


- JtfiematUmai Herald Trtbme '.r \ ' 

• - ■ rA ARIS;— Tke t^rrn “funk bond?, was. ,given. nay meaning 
’■ *^’ w ten~a Hong Kongmoney broker, in a maiden 

. ” venture asa band underwriter, launched the first tnrcnxa- 

‘ tional too d is g ao ior Congo. ThecpitfeeMs used to cower a 
■wtae range of issies. that are highly risky -mid there f o r e promise a 
■high retUrh-The jxmfc bqnds.of tbe Tfi termitirojri rnprhri nvrri erJ are 
-mostly issued by debtors- in the eroerging]maikets — UrirdWMld 

PfWpmTTWnts at^-rv ai n »« ? rnmnaniu mJ . - . 


Conga’soffering — - a m WniMBl '$600" mfflpn • of zcro^coupon 
bonds —breaks new gronad insofar as it is believed to be the first 


issue from a country thalisstBl -•• 

in default on its oatstamfing w ^ ; - 

debt and that has no program in 'Jl® 5?OUU mibon - 

las: 

debt totaled $4.8 Tnffion on : C OB B tP^ g CT lgMl d(ht 
-which it .'Owed $1:5 billion in J 

'■ unpaid mtexest': and . principal. ' 

-- Some $600 -nrifliari of &se arrears was due to privato creditors. 

• : Althoti^the bank'debt is rarely traded, a London banker said 
’ that when last seen, Congo's debt was chang in g hands at 9 cents to 
the dollar. ‘ . : •• 

the country, is the While has become 

$> :: accustomed to biOion-doUar deals, even fixnh dbvddpix^ country 
' ' borrowers, fte amotmt is huge for Congo- It is equal to 12.5 percent 


China Vows 
To Rein In 
Deficit of 
$12 Billion 

CarpHed by Oar Staff Firm Diipaufta 

BEIJING — r*hfpa said Sunday 

that wide-ranging reforms instituted 
This year wffl hdp roO back its trade 
defiat in 1994, but economists said 
-rapid domestic growth madeaneflh- 
~et deficit year inevitabk- 
; The 1993 deficit, tbc first in four 
years, was $12.18 billion, state ra- 
dio reported Saturday. It was the 
second-higbest deficit on record af- 
ter aS143 billion deficit in 1985. 

- Imports rose 29 percent from the 
1992 level, to $10195 btQion, and 
erabiris rose 8 percent, to $91.77 


U.S. to Get BCCI Figure 

Suit Against Abu Dhabi Is Dropped 


. The main cause of the deficit was 
the boom in China's gross national 
product, which rose 13 percent 
man a year eariur, sucking in im- 
ports -and giving local producers a 
lucrative alternative market to ex- 


‘ of Ae country’s total external debt and ?dpdrdeaio^whatitbtm to 
f chtninetdal banks in tfe industrial nations: — '■ ; 

, Amajorpartof that -was lent by Frendi banka. The senior 
* African loan officer a{ one- leading French bank, wbo asserts that 
\ Ins institution nolanger lends to Congo, said he was “staggered by 
the fact that the country could borrow such an enormous amount.” 


i' ing market paper is flitat the annual amortization is secured by the 
' taxes and royalties' paid by a local <^ coinpaxjy , di 2 l ls 80 pereeat 
, owned byAgjp. SpA of Italy. . 

The Italian slate-owned company has provided a letter, of com- 
^fort stating it is aware of the asisagnmeaV bm^ its 

I affiliate bms any responaMity.'Tte jssuerof the jpaper isCongo, 
.which is one of the larger non-OPEC suppliers of cal with duly 
! output estimated to average 190,000 barrels. . 1 • 

An outside! tfodiiar, WateAouserdt Go^ has^givear an 
: opinion that it is satisfied that. the p^jpent schcxhiJe is Tfair and 
- achievable** in light of the (il company 5 * cnnent activhy, said Aimr 
-S Jobann at Qwinzy Cajalal, the fiin& Kong-baited tmderwiiter. 

;■ : r : ? 


The JEdononac Dafly, an (rffidal 
newspaper, ; was optimistic about 
the prospects for 1994. “Thanks to 
the reform steps in foreign trade 
and die exchange rate, we expect 
exports this year to inoease sub- 
stantiaOy and import growth to 
skw” it said. 

But a Japanese economist said 
the economy stiD contained many 
betoa for mstability that could 
push up the growth rate and infla- 
tion, excess ca pital in- 

vestment, excess speadingby local- 
ities, low industrial efficiency and 
the misuse of funds. 

Separately, the China Daily 
Business Weekly reported Sunday 
that C2nna planned to hah duty- 
free sales of' imported cars to for- 
eign-funded companies. 

It said the move was part of 
government efforts to aid domestic 

^ makaS - • (Rouen, AP) 


Paris Notebook 


By Sharon Walsh 

Washington Pea Semce 

WASHINGTON — U.S. prosecutors and bank- 
ing officials have settled a legal and diplomatic 
battle with Abu Dhabi that is linked u> the Bank of 
Credit & Commerce International financial scandal. 

As part of the agreement, the Justice Depart- 
ment said Sunday. Abu Dhabi agreed to send a key 
BCQ official Swaleh Naqvi, to the United States 
to stand trial Tor his role m the scandal Reuters 
reported. Department officials said Mr. Naqu 
would be turned over within 120 days to face U.S. 
criminal charges. 

Under the deal the royal family of the Golf 
emirate agreed to give up claims to S4O0 million 
that it had invested in First American Bankshares 
Loci, a Washington bank that was owned by BCCI. 

The deal also gives US. prosecutors permission to 
hnmertiaidy question Mr. Naqvi in Abu Dhabi, 
where be is under house anest, sources familiar with 
the accord said Saturday. Mr. Naqvi was the deputy 
to BCCTs Pakistani founder. Aga Hassan Abedl 

In return, a $1.5 billion civQ lawsuit filed against 
Abu Dhabi's ruler by First American’s court- ap- 
pointed trustee will be dropped, the sources said. 
UJ5. prosecutors also have agreed not to pursue 
any criminal charges against the emirate's leader, 
Sheikh Zayed ibn Sultan an Nahayan, who was the 
majority shareholder in BCCL 

With the dropping of Abu Dhabi’s claims on the 
$400 million, about half will go to the UJ5. Trea- 
sury and the other half to BCCI depositors 
throughout the world who lost money when the 
bank was dosed in 1991 amid fraud allegations. 

The settlement, signed Saturday after four days 
of secret meetings in Geneva, also will give U.S. 
officials access to thousands of BCCI documents 
dial were taken from London to Abu Dhabi by 
Mr. Naqvi before the bank was shut down. 

“This is a remarkable agreement in terms of 
what we’ve succeeded in getting,” said the deputy 
UB. attorney general FbOip B. Heymann. 

The Manhattan district attorney, Robert M. Mor- 
genthau, and the Justice Department have fought 
for more than three years for the chance to interview 
Mr. Naqvi and other witnesses in Abu Dhabi 

Mr. Abedl 71, lives in Pakistan, and, because he 
suffered a stroke several yean ago, is reportedly 
unable to be interviewed. But Mr. Naqvi may be 
able to tell investigators how BCCI came to illegal- 


ly own four U.S. banks, including First American, 
and who knew about it in the United States. 

Sheikh Zayed, in addition to beine majority 
owner of BCCI, owned 28 percent of tne stock of 
First American. Is the deal readied Saturday, be 
gave up that stake. 

The sheikh has said that he was duped by Mr. 
Abedi and Mr. Naqvi and that he and his family 
were the biggest victims of BCCTs fraud. 

In June, the board of First American filed a civil 


racketeering suit, seeking S 1 3 billion from the Abu 
Dhabi royal family and other defendants, alleging 
for the first time' that Sheikh Zayed played an 
active role in BCCTs fraud. 

Tbe $400 million indudes about S235 million plus 
interest that Sheikh Zajed had lent First American 
over several years when it was losing money because 
of reports dial it was owned by BCCI. 

As part of tbe agreement, S50 million of the 
funds that might have gone to Sheikh Zayed will be 
used to help pay the severance of about 1,000 
former First American employees who lost their 
jobs when First American's bank branches and 
other assets were sold last year to First Union 
Corp. c*f Charlotte, North Carolina. First Ameri- 
can stQ] exists as a legal entity. 

The money also will pay the costs to continue 
the civil suit brought by the court-appointed trust- 
ee, Harry W. Albright Jr, against other defen- 
dants, including include the framer First American 
officials Clark M. Gifford and Robert A Altman. 

In September, Mr. Altman was acquitted of 
criminal charges of bank fraud in New York. 
similar char ges against Mr. Clifford, a former 
defence secretary and presidential adviser, were 
dropped because of his poor health. 

■ Emirates Court Summons for Abedi 

The United Arab Emirates has issued a summons 
to bring Mr. Abedi to trial for his alleged role in die 
BCCI Reuters reported from Abu Dhabi. 

The summons was published Saturday as an 
advertisement in the English-language daily Emir- 
ates News. It instructed Mr. Abedi to appear in the 
Abu Dhabi criminal court on Jan. 22. 

It was not immediately dear whether the sum- 
mons, dated Jan. 5, had been delivered to the 
authorities in Pakistan, winch does not have an 
extradition treaty with the United Arab Emirates. 


If Euro Disney’s Debt Is Written Off? 




QL280irtfl*ri^ m 

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As dw accounting firm KpMG Feat Mar-' 
wick neats completion of its audit this week 
of Emo JSsnw’SCA on behalf of 50 banks - 
that lent 22 bfifioB frai>cs(S9.7 Mffian) to the - 
troubLeddieme paik near Paris, the market is 
banning to ponder what would happen if 
the banks were forced to write off a large 
chunk of the debt as part cf a financial 
restructuring ^"*1 

la' boa&ort, a Euro Disney watcher, Nigd 
Reed of Paribas Capital Markets, said tbe 
bank consortium could have to erase 11 b3- 
fioo to lTWBon francs mloans in an eventu- 
al deal with Walt Disney C&, sending shock 
waves through the Pans financial mark et s . 

- “An awful lot of banks in Paris mil be 
feefing -tbit,’* Mr. Reed said. 

A Pam analyst, however, said such an 
: outcome would ^ prove leg damaging than 
embarrassing, particularly for Banque Na- 
-tkmale de Paris, which repratedly lent more 
than 300 miRinn francs, and pmably twice 
th at, BNP led off the French government's 
privatization program last faD, and a signifi- 
cant write-off now would set back the bank’s 
efforts to rebuild profits. It might also affect 
privatization plans for other companies. 

But the lender most exposed to Euro Dis- 


ney’s financial problems is, indirectly, the It is likely, be added, that the least restric- 
French taxpayer. The Csisse des Dipdts, the five version — that outlined in the English 

state-own etl s a v ings i nstitution, is the park's prosrcctiis — would have to be applied to all 
male, hiroea lender. bondholders in the interest of fairness. 


angle biggest lender. 

A Bond Loophole 

A major dement in Euro Disney’s debt — 
a 4 billion franc convertible bond — isKkdy 
to be put off-fimits in an eventual restructur- 
ing, thanks to carelessness by the banks that 
prepared the prospectus for the international 
investme n t community. 

The English verson of tbe prospectus for 
that issue, made is the summer of 1991, 
includes language that would protect the in- 
vestor from any changes in the conditions of 
the boud’s redemption, such as deferring pay- 
ment of interest or principaL A danse states 
that any such changes can only be made with 
the consent of “alT the bondholders. 

The French version, however, states that 
bondholders would be covered by a French 
law allowing for such changes if a ample 
mriority approved the modifications. 

^Whoever says unanimous, says impossi- 
ble,” said Christian Desbois, a bond-fund 
manager at Fimagest in Paris. 


Weighing a Car-Tax Got 

Fearful that the French consumers have 
decided to put away their wallets until better 
days, tbe government is considering measures 
to incite more spending, particularly to boost 
the recession-hit auto industry. 

Among the ideas being bounced around at 
the Finance Ministry is a cut in the value- 
added tax, which accounts for nearly a sixth 
of the price of a new car. 

The VAT on cars has been cm four times 
since 1987, when it was at tbe “luxury” rate of 
33.3 percent It is now at the standard rate of 
18.6 percent 

Although tbe cuts appeared to help the car 
market’s boom in the late *80s — sales grew 
from 1.9 mUliou units in 1986 to 23 mSlioD 
units in 1990 — they may have, at best 
slowed down tbe sales decline since then. 


Jacques Neher 


German Banks Are Assailed 


' imiuntrW Saclwrw/WeekmTd ckwe : .- 

• ' <*»».: dun t Imqt • - ■- : •- *» *■». 

Energy: 113.12 : iOBdO +3l5- Capital Goods 112-83 11108- M-SS: - 
Utilities 120JK) 117J4 ' ftewHatedtis 11&55 112:45 -tSte .- 

France tl423~it3a /-tOJB . ■ Coroumer Goods 10047' 9&^ 

Sarvicea ttrtt J18.87 *4- 12, ilteeliapeous. v . 13184 134M -0 39 . ■ 

■■ — .. ■ v - I: - O MswliSoal Hsn* T1 »um 


CURRENCY RATES 


Bloomberg Business News 

DUSSELDORF — Otto Lamhs- 
drafE, a senior figure m- the n£ng 
party’s coaStioQ partner; cm Mender 
assafled Germany’s banks fra the ca-* 
sis at MrtaUffsdlsdiaft AG, vtidefa 
faces cumulatrve losses of 33 WBon 
Deutsche madcs fSl-9 MBcaj). 

Mr. Lambsdraff, former chair- 
man .of the Free Demoraatic Party, 

made the cramoenis in an interview 

. widti HanddsUatL’ 

He said- the concentration of 
powerin the banks made them in- 
effective as memben of supervisory 
boards.- Mr. Laojbsdorfl has long 
been a critic ^.Germany’s uxnyer- 
sal banks, wtedJxombiM die func- 
tions of cranxn c reUl banks, mer- - 
diantbaoksand brokerage bouses. 

Demscbe Bank and Dresdner 
Bank are MetaUgesdlschaft’s ma- 
jor shareholder. They are being 


called on fra financial suroon to a 
rescue package to keep the metal 
miner, refiner and trader from fall- 
ing into insolvency as a result of the 
losses, blamed on overexpanstoo 
and miscalculations in oQ trading. 

I ! CORRECTION } 


_. | • Weekly net asset 

lokTO value 

0,1 27 - 12 - 93 

noknrigs us $2i3J>5 

F ' listed on the 
i i Amsterdam 

Stock. Exchange 

Information; 

MeraPicrson Capital Management 
Bnkin 55, 1012 KK Amsterdam. 
Tel; +31-20-5211410. 


CIURENCY AND CAPITAL MARKET SERMCES 


Currency Management Corporation Plc 

Wtedrcster Bouse, 77 London Wkll - London EC2M 5ND 
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INTFnHATIONflLlI| 1 

BusinessWeek 


. ibis week's topics: 

. G L'Ore^ Steps Up Its U.S. Attack 
O Eastern Europe^ Bouises Are Drawing Foreigners 
;’. Q M EQrope Grays, A New Markette Emer^ng 
■ o : StaildrSTheGaftT^ 

O Mdi^OltoteLunngBuy^Wb^^ 

Now available at your newsstand! 


. BafIn«ssWeflk4n*fimattoaal 
; .14, si tilfadiy, CH-1806 Ussann Til. 41-21-817-4411 
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Fidelity Pacific Fund SA 

Registered address: Crik AqmGno de la Goardia N"8, Panama I, Panama 
Regfe&aliwn Menanlik Rcgidiy, Vdnme 689, FoBo 585 
Entry 121795 oo October 2d 1969 

Niitice in herein given lo the shareholders of Fidelity PaeiCc Fund SA llhe 
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rrgptrml olBre of the registrar mi January 7. Iw4 al 103U am. 

■RESULVtfi. in anprovr the Sehrnie of Amal-amation of the corporation 
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laniun 7. 1994. 


2d Court Action 
Against Viacom 


CctrpiIaJ br Ov Staff From Dispaiihes 

NHW YORK — An adviser to 
QVC Network Inc. said Sunday 
that the company would take Via- 
com Inc. to court, probably on 
Monday, to block tbe rival’s btest 
takeover bid for Paramount Com- 
munications Inc. 

Tbe court action would be the sec- 
ond of the protracted takeover baule. 
It would aim at blocking tbe joint bid 
made Friday for Paramount by Via- 
com and Blockbuster Entertainment 
Corp- the QVC adviser said. Viacom, 
which is also to merge with Block- 
buster as part of the deal values the 
hid at $9.75 Mlion. 

“The new Viacom offer is inferi- 
or to ours and therefore the auction 
process is over and we don't have to 
extend our tender offer.” the QVC 
adviser, who asked not to be identi- 
fied, said. “We will go to court, 
probably tomorrow, to block the 
consideration of Viacom's bid." 

Several analysts estimated 
QVCs bid 3t about $82 a share, or 
$9.9 billion, even though the cash 
part of that bid is lower than Via- 
com’s offer. 

QVC a home-shopping network 
concern beaded by the former Par- 
amount executive Barry Diller, said 
Friday that Viacom's new proposal 
violated procedures of a court- 
sanctioned auction for Paramount 
and should not result in a new 
round of bidding. 

Also, QVC said it believed the 
new offer “will be less than Via- 
com's estimates and even less than 
Viacom’s previous offer.” 

Viacom, which owns MTV and 
other cable networks, boosted its 
offer for Paramount in a last-min- 
ute announcement Friday. In tbe 
two-part deal Viacom offered to 

? ay $105 a share for 50. 1 percent of 
aramount. op from 585 it previ- 
ously offered. It would buy the rest 
of the company with an exchange 
of Viacom stock — the “back end” 
of tbe deal 

But Viacom lowered the value of 
the share portion of its offer, to 
about $32 billion by its own reck- 
oning, from about $43 billion. Its 
previous bid was worth a total of 
about $79 per share, depending on 
fluctuations in tbe stock price. 


To make its bid possible, Viacom 
put together a S8.4 billion merger 
with Blockbuster, the world’s larg- 
est distributor of videos. 

Viacom has extended its lender 
offer until Jan. 21 and said QVC 
would have to do the same under 
the court agreement. 

That accord stipulates that once 
a Paramount suitor tops a rival bid. 
the other bidder has 10 days to 
counter with a higher offer. 

Some analysis and arbitragers saw 
liule to cheer about in Viacom's new 
bid. The bid is underwhelming," 
said an arbitrager. Steven Cohen. 

But on Saturday, Viacom de- 
fended its bid, with its president 
Frank Bioodi. saying that tbe offer 
reflected Paramount’s “full value." 

(Bloomberg, Reuters. API 


'Not for Sale 9 * 
Macy’s Chief 
Tells Federated 

Remen 

NEW YORK — The chair- 
man of R.H. Macy & Co„ in 
his strongest reaction to Fed- 
erated Department Stores 
lnc.*& overtures, has said that 
Macy is not for sale. 

The executive, Myron UD- 
man, made tbe comments in a 
videotape released Sunday. Mr. 
U liman aim reiterated an earli- 
er statement that Federated's 
$4493 milli on purchase of se- 
cured Macy debt a week ago 
had not altered Many's plans to 
dupe its own reorganization. 
Macy is operating in Chapter 
1 1 bankruptcy proceedings. 

“The company is not for 
sale,” Mr. Unman said in the 
tape. “We see our responsibil- 
ity of having a strong indepen- 
dent Macy* and that is our 
game plan.” 

Federated, which operates 
the Bloomingdale's and Abra- 
ham & Strauss store chains, 
has said it is interested ulti- 
mately in owning all of Macy. 


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AUSTRIA 06W8I55 

LUXEMBOURG: 

08002703 

BELGIUM: 078117538 

SWITZERLAND; 

1555757 

FRANCE: 05 437437 

THE NETHERLANDS: 06 022 5158 

GERMANY: 0130818585 

UNITED KINGDOM: 

0800895965 


























































































“ r JS K S. 1 ; ■ i Tr. '• 









asi^ 




^in 


llSO 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


Intemat ionql Bond Issues 

— - — 


Amount 

(tnfflora) 


• -.-Mew 

Pric« and; 


"?•«?* R«t*l M m 


NofxMeutjehe . 

landeabqnk 

Rabobank 


Sank -■-:■■ $200 2004 0 ,lB. 9 » — ■ owiti^ w£k 5 pzqoctt to fcirea 

r rh'L. p ‘T - 1 * - - — r ~ _ • nies, an ccnmnnic da£ 

r Bcrdays Bahk; . $100 .1996 • % : ■ lp 0 _. — . Ovw^roon* u»r. Noncdfetu. h» am pwrii lynd. over the weekend. 

Tw p un - - ^ ~ ‘ ^ -■...; -J : 1 Die USc had given J 

— - : 56 a.v 2 aM Oij 100 ^ — .k Wf «^b.o^oM W i™rthi^«xi»d] 997 ,#»«ft*f 5 20 deaeffineiopassmJtf 

-■ "~ •' .• • • • :-• . '• -fcrad 8 *.GfcbhrapQr W 97 . te Q 30 X. tDKB iflt'tj • measures WOTC 11 W 0 

Nason l^> Rrbrw . $100 1998 sb« Was [■ - fa** «ib,te **>* liter, kmu* te net trade sanctions. 

— — — • ' ■ •• • r •;/-• matted. p^wiTinonaj - • ••••: • Die Nihon Kdzri ne 

jWdwhche :_$tOD:- 1996 1 TOO - <ws-orabtira.tw*u*teO^ ported Satiff^-ihatlhe 

umdesbank - ■ jpojm {Mwa Lyncfa btfq allow open bidding cm m 

B«*nhrmT ' • 7 Unn • ' tom * ' '* a — ~~ | V ; ; tie WOlks COOStWCtka f 

K^Oononk -i T??? ■■■• 19 ® • 7 " Intent v» b* tette on the *x»ad between tte 3 «»th oed 31 70 Q IDllliOC VCD (5 

■■ Libae and Ao Smodti dolor Ubor. tanaflabb. Fms - _■ — • . 

' ■ ■ \_ I..'., _ ' : jK*<ttea»<d.i>ti>BB»brfc«»$i 00 j 000 .(Goid w n BS o d« teT 4 eff more beginning m Aj 

Mwi 18 , Kn^;.^, #50 1999 - ft ' 1 « ;• • OnriW^Ub^.^^ Pteviously, bidding 

SsWng Society ^ oaSbm GHJU 300 . {Seroad ftaraaguj W«fa projects WSS OOt 

, — — — ... ■ . .. — — r- — - — — ; — — . - • ■ strtebaD cocroames will 

rord Cre* Bwopa-. ; £100 • 1999 - Vfc 99 js '■ cx«rM< lira. CoflobU o» par in tw. Fteonsi enoe in Japan. Under th 

, ■ . , ■■•■■,. Qywafaqfan £ 300 ^ 00 , poring Brotteoj . UieQaSttUCtkmMilBSir 

YlOjOOO*. . 1997 .: <Mo JQtiaa — . ite'^orthite. Nonotfabh. te <UB 75 %. (Nmmjni nit cspmtnce gained ca 

• •' ■_ .. - : ~ hnj ■ ■ . • ' ■ • ■ 10 he evatoaied when a 

finniah;&po<tCh 4 * _ ' Y 5,000 1999 0 JO ■ 10348 - . — bm^ate aao ******* liter canyan/s q ia Kfimrions 

• -i i.. - ... S.^*qf a«n xm n*»- Nonmlobte. 029 %. (M^rJ 

•'•'■• ~ • • ' . ■ • * lynch tofU •* - ' 

OKtt*^dwcbe-. / .^,000 ; 2001 . 0 *L\Wj& r :^ .b^^Ute, Nontekbte. te not dteioMd. D«o». A* 

Korrtmftxmk. : . y. nQtew_K»g^y«t^gteEMrop^ JUTJLirm 

Spintab : ; Y 25^00 - W6 ■ O?0y W0451..-— Om NoocatoUt te.ai2», ten> ^ 

Sweden; , Y 504 XXJ 1999 104 ^a' — ' ^OmAe^Ute^NoaaM * - S e P^ aI .~ 

~ «tebai 100 nSon yan. P'Wco Eirop*^ tUB mmSteiS OT litt 1 1 O 

i r~~ ■. - ■■ 11 ■ ! — :■ — ' : cjwnhd dings m irooHcd 

rawtf-cqqppw .... ;. „ ..»■■■• , - ■-: . haw approved the basic 

^ibey-Nc^onai - . . - ^^00 . 1997 . S'. lOLao 10040 .fe»terte^imNona*^teiH%.(Gaitk«* 5 ad» .resale p ackage for the i 

.Treasury Service*- - wtj mfanned sources said St 


Japan Reportedly 
Plans to Open 
Construction Bids 

The Ajsoaattd Press 

TOKYO — Japan has compiled 
a plan to open bidding on public 
nodes projects to foreign compa- 
nies, an economic daOy reported 
over the weekend. 

The U.S. had given Japan a Jan. 
20 deadline to pass market-opening 
measures before ii would impose 
trade sanctions. 

■ The Nihon Kdzai ne wspapa re- 
ported Saturday that the p4an would 
aQcwppea bidding tmnmcoalpa^ 
fc winks ccnstnanka projects val- 
uedaiTOnnlli«^(^2inillioD). 
or more beginning in ApriL 

Pieviously, bidding on public 
works prqjeds was dosed to coo* 
sutctoq companies with no catpai- 
eace in Japan. Under the new plan. 


The Week Ahead; World Economic Calendar, Jan. 10-14 


A schedule of 8 * s week's economic and 
tnanoat e*m n&, corrp M a tor me memo- 
tcaelHetauTntumoy Btooratwy Bus- 
ness Nem 

Aniw^Bcfflc 

• MNSMMlWWk Sjxti*T Oc- 
toeer money suppfy daa. 

• Jh. 10 Tokyo Decanter tmnn 
landing and deposits, and imported vetu- 
oe sties; November maettne-tool Often. 
Hong Kong stock exchange met exac- 
uttva. Paul Chow, reviews markets 1093 
performance. 

ejM.1l Tokyo U.S -Japar taka on 
autos and auto pans. Titrough Jan. M. 
Hoog Konp DHL kownattonri (Hong 
Kong) rawaws partonnanca and that ot 
me mdwnry m 19S3. 

Earnings apactad Far East Consortium 
mtamattonal. KPI Co . Far East Conacr- 
bum Mamabonal. 

• Jm. 11 Tokyo NitckairOfl 10 hold es- 
traordinaiy ganerai mooong. 

HongKoog COtenMO open orepandad 

branch m camni business dianct 

• Jan. 13 Tokyo Oecamter bank 
tending and deposits. 

Canbarra Daoamter acnploymara data. 
Forecast Jobless IMBHO.1 porcem- 
ago points » n peroare. 
E andn asOK f ia rtet Kai Mmg Invesbnant 
Co.. Nam Pei Hong. SE Asia Properties 3 
Finance. 


• Jan. i« Tokyo December mommy 
Economic Planning Agency report 
Hoog Kong TFmKwarwr mow ot Hv 
duKna) production f^uras. 

Earnings m p a c ta rt Clmar imamanon- 
3. Comp«Myi BuJOing. Far East Hotels. 
Hoi Srrvg Holdings. Process Automanan 
tHsttng a ). 

Europe 

• tnniaBms Maaaafc FranHuit De- 
cember final cosi oi living inoe*. Fore- 
cast: Up 01 partem m month, up 3.6 
percent m year. 

• Jan. lO FtMdurt Amuraaon be- 
gins m German chemical sector wage 
talks. 



London October merchandise trade. 
Forecast: £600 motion deficit November 
consumer credit Forecast £300 minion. 
Parts December consumer price tndes. 


American Telephone . $400 1999 ' 5V4 101.17 70045 RaoaMra99J9S.ite3dabktelM%.(CSFmt8oilanJ 

& Telegraph ' r ' • 


Gm*fan VWieaf 
.Board • • =•' 


4250 - 7997 •’. 496 l<h. 100 TOOL2S itotondte.W 2. Noocoltefe. te T«L fUBS.) 


Congo. - $600 2003 zero 82 . — YiHd NonaJaUa. Procate. $482 oJfan. te 2%. 

. •'.] .'*• • .'tQvangy Goptelj ' 

Bedrial6 dg : France $250 1997 4K 100S97 ^ . fMMc499Si.NoncAbk.Feei^(hw^Q^ 

■ • ", ' •• - -v : - : Mate} ' 

Soda* Nafioooledes r $250 1997 4JS- TOljne — keoffamd 019742. bfcnoiaDbU. te 1%X (Dc»a Eump<>4 
Qwmintdq Fer • . ..." 

Francois . ; •> - '. 

Bayer Hypo Ftfidnce ' - DM500 ' .2004 " 6 Idt.io 98JS tecrf^te^p^e^HypeB^ 

Bayemdw ' ■ OMl^OO .1999 5 10l45; '9940 'lMtettdra^!55.NoncsUl4 te2%. poy«iKteVv- 

Veretubaok .' v ; ' • 

Oversea* Rpanoa . . . - /■ ’ ; .l ~ . •' ’ . • 

BHF Rnraice .. . .- DM 200 , 20Q4.. 6 '.100.:. ,.. 98-35 .NonadlabU. te netdadomd ptf Bank) 

Ne^iericndi ! / 


Depfb Fjnance 


DM"! ,500 2004"'' 6 ■; -- TOliWTS. ^ 9940 &^ ww<.ND^A*i4teZ^t^^ 


Deutsche finro . DttlJMO.- .2004 ■ "32 fcdW * m hta«*bte te »%. paue^ Bonkj 

(NctheHcmds} ' . ' . . ' •• • ' • • 

DSL Finance - ! ' DM l JX» - 1 999 ; 5 ^01 •1^ ?93S w^flamd ot 994D. hbnccfabW. te 2%. prmeter BonfcJ 

Trinkous & Burkhardt bM200 '3999 5 ; : :T00s *o*ML te 2%. (THntea terttent) ~ ~ 
EuropeanCoal ;' " £5CT .‘:^0T9 : ' ^ *99^ J&i^'te ^rfcW (My d. Zte l^dd7 
Steel Gommurity > : -r v..- ^ . . .... _■ . 

IB Scffeswigtibht^ 7 £Rg-"200»- fl6 teoilkto&p.M&M 

GnSd^ Fonder de rf ~ : 5^; . 9930. : 99.15 te asoaL fBNP C*M Marfan 

Fiance ■ ... i - - ■'■■■■' — ^ ^ — — . — 


Clfcft hWidnoT ; ' ifFMOO^aBOC r <t4 99^- 99-85 ■ t*xcx*iM. FungM wkh oteodni rremg tatd 

wreaii^aMiHu, intern «b5bahxi fnma. te Q3?5%. godMA Gknirotej 

France T^trcera ^ ^ vro rrrftTg 

•• — — i — — ^ -r 

SodaS GSnSttle t ‘' - r ;y ^E8Wg?^g9^ Ttegbla ounnkog tarn. n»fl «p» 

.7 vTr- ^ : <anounrto3 bfcn famcs.te OMM*. podWk.Gtelrclaj 


Arapwdratt 

FOB - '■ >• - - > -- - J 

IWiabank . 


[9tt- : *q(M.<*9e30. Nano***, te ML P»iG BimkJ 
1 yg^ateoffw^ 

i jffinS te octebb/ Fungble wMi duWandng moo, raring laM 
• teworteTOa*m«orteiteJ1Lpd»tankJ 


CnwyriW by (hr Staff From Dupaidta 

DAKAR, Senegal — Transpwia- 
doo ministas of the 1 1 countries thai 

own holding in trcud^cd Air Afnquc 
have approved the basic outline of a 
.rescue package far the mfine, wefl- 
' informed sources aid Sunday. 

BONDS: 

Congo on Offer 

Corfmed from Page 7 
Mr. Johann Mid the ofl rr um m n y 
ouzreath is paying between $7 mil- 
lion ami $8 unQinn a mo nth to the 
- government. 

A warning from the French 
banker that oil receipts in Congo 
get mortgaged more than once was 
dismissed by Mr. Johann. Tbe 
money win be paid directly to a 
nmniiim QBm7y Nominee T-td. t 

far itirmih ntian tft lh« hr m<ThrJHai «. 

As farther assurance to inves- 
tor. Mr. Johann noted that Congo 
has with padtamentary approval 
waived its right to sovereign immu- 
nity. This means any breach of con- 
tract, which is subject to Fre nc h 
law, can be taken to court but ana- 
lysts sai d that Cnngfi has little in 
the way of assets outside the coun- 
try that could be seized. 

The bond issue carries no inter- 
est Tixtead the paper is being of- 
fered at a discount of 82 percent of 
face value — investors pay $820 for 
a bond nomnaBy worm 31,000. 

Unlike traditional zero-wopon 
bonds, this 10-year issue 'Mil be 
a m o r tiz ed with quarterly payments 
of $15 million. Mr. Johann calcu- 
lates that tins » equivalent to inves- 
tors earning an average annual re- 
turn of 939 percent. 

This may io<£: attractive to in- 
vestors hungry for ykkL It is a 
return that is 3.59 percentage 
points, or 359 baas points, more 
than 10-year U.S. government 
bands. 

. But historically the terms look 


They said tbe ministers adopted 
certain amendments in a meeting 
Saturday and also decided to caQ ou 
their heads of state, when they meet 
Monday, to reconfirm Yves Roland- 
Bfljecart as chairman of Air Afrioue, 
a pasties he has hdd since 1989. 

Several member states had pro- 
posed replacing the Frenchman 
with AmaduChoffu,fonner pone 
nwnfoter of Niger. Critics have ac- 
cused Mr. Roland-BQkcart of hav- 
ing failed to improve the profitabil- 
ity of Air Afrique. 

Mr. Roland-BQlecan to res- 
cue the anfin e t h rou rii a 18 billion 
CFA franc ($59 million) investment 
p*«*»gr, ioduding 8.05 NDion CFA 
francs in a share issue, winch he 


Abbey National ni1^J»CFiT999 f Jtto^tel wt- ^rcm aM nre i 

Treasury Servicm .■ , : - - ^fi SSSSUJ- -J-l w . // • 


Bayerisdie J _ nt30e^B8 -.2801 -*** ^if^pc^^oranguj 

•: :-.v , --•••. 

WeefedBanlt r . .. f .. • “ / yiwL*- ■ 

&6d» Locd xk ■■ > - 'm.^S0^XX) '• 1997 ^ 


99X1 J4pneoricUk te^KK. P enuri Montagu) 


H’l> ■ 


Eordfimo > ’ : - ttLSiOffto ^330*. ?9> per- Nonaritabk- te twt (B«a Ctetata 

’ General Bedric : . ttl 250.000.1999;. >Cpd*ri^te1l Kffite &pftt MariraM ^ 

Capfttil Corp.:- : •• . . • • jJ - U ^ 

Sweden "■ .'NongJabW. te !%%■ (Datedw flirtj 

'b^Cra^.T-- . V ct 100, 1999 ^ ^^ 9^rXoo$ori*99J6. Noorofcitate 1« ***** flank) 

Desjardredu- ' ‘.i, 

Quebec ... • :.’ . * 


Mr. Johann asserts that Qwinzy 
has bought the issue for a fee of 2 
percent and intends to resell the 
paper to U-S. banks based in Lon- 
don. However, when the five U.S. 
institutions he died in a telephone 
conversation were contacted in 
Tondon, two said they had turned 
it down and the other three refused 
to discuss it 

Upcoming notable events in the 
intematicnal market indude:- 

• The first global bond issue de- 
nominated in Swedish kronor. 
Swedish Export Gedit plans to is- 
sue 2 billion kronor of bonds with a 
maturity of either five or seven 
years with Merrill Lynch coordi- 
nating the jdacemenL Over the past 
month, the currency has appreciat- 
ed neatly 4 percent against tbe 
.Deutsche made, to 4.72 per DM, 
and analysts opect Monday’s bud- 


1998 i* -: TOO 



n Yrttah YrW* 

us us 
• set sis 
sm ut 
U4 U1 
M SB 

an u« 

U7 ut 
7.1S 7X* 

US U3 
&B4 » 

L7t US 
tJl Ut 
AW AM 
194 ur 

ExcfunwA 


7HM aa 

nus an 

SOM OS 


broke&dowB- 


NATIONAL 


OTC ConsoRdated trading for week 
ended Friday. Jan. 7. 

(Gxxfimied) 

Sales In Net 

180s High Low dose OfM 


13S24UM 
.lie 16 M7 4Vn 
10 6W 
276 7V> 
739 TfV- 
10 J 7B&S24V, 
SHe .1 7U943Vt 
30b LSIQS73ZI«k 
920 2th 
35M31 
667 5 


HyUeAta 
HvdeAi B 
HvtJrTcJl 


I- STAT 
I COS 

ico cf : 
I cos 
ICUMdS 
IDB Cm 
IDEC 
idexLtos 
lECEtc 
IFR 

IG LnB 
IHOPCp 

II- V1 
nsi ;. 
ILCTC 
IMF. ' 
IMRS . 

KK 

ISGIntl 
ISGTecH 
IVF Am 
IVFpf 
IVI Pte 
IWC 



KW 14th + th 
VC 4V. + Th 

6th tv> 

7 7th— th 
17» 19 -t-lth 
21 24th + 1h 
36W 3SU. — 3*h 
22 *h zn%— v, 

2 V. 24h 4- % 

27* 30* -H 

4th— Vi 

^ tt+K 

5 V: 5% + th 

3 ktE 


1J I» + Vi 
7 7th + Vh 
25 25 4- th 

5th 5* ■*• W 
15th 16 — th 
52 54 —1 

5th 6 + W 

27th 2814— 3th 
12th 13 —th 
6Vh 7 — t6 
TV B — 14 
Z7Vh 29V4 + th 
3 3th 
23VI 24«A— |4h 

nt Kr 1 

V* ’?%- h 

9th 9th + th 
11th 11th— H 
2th 2th + % 
31h Jth — th 
28 » — 114 

20th 2ltft + th 

m m + _ 

lth 2 + 9h 
10th 14th +3ti 

is an 

5th 5*h + W 
9th 9th— th 
th _ + 


Mam re* 
Medarxwt 


614 Cth + V. 
5t* 6tS + th 
11th 14 + 1h 

8th 9* + th 
10 11 + th 

16 17th +114 
17th 17Vh +1Vh 

ss 

TJth 13th + «h 
10th 12V. 

14 U —V. 
2th 2tb + th 
13th 1<th +11% 
19V» 21W +m 
8 8 

36=4 37th + th 
3th 3th — th 
4th 4th— th 
IW 20 

15th 16 + th 


4th 
« 
11th 
7th 
21th 
7Vh 

A 

2St4 2^ 
22 22lh 
13H 1» 
7th 10th 
2th 21* 
1344 14th 
TOth 11 
32V. 33th 

17th 1»1 

w % 

5th 5*. 
sffh. 65W 

6th 


Sales in Net 

100s Hloh Low Close OiVe 


6th 6«h 
io’4 itnh + w 
VI 11th— Vh 
3% 4th + th 
BW 9th — th 
7W Bth + 'A 
9th 10th + th 
B* 10V, +lth 
3th 5 +1 

46 49th +14 
5N 4>h + W 
9 V. n>— th 
law im-i 
u nth— th 

4th 514 
7th 71b + th 
sou. 51th +1V, 
13th 14 Vi— lh 
21 24 — th 

4th 414— lh 
9th 1514 +5 
14*4 14th + h. 

ft* 52tS 
'SS ’fc** 

1414 15 — V, 
31 33 

11 llth + th 
7th 7th— th 
2th 2ft + th 
16W 16th— VS 
2814 31th +3'A 
41 45th +H9 
13V* 13th— V, 
2th 2th + th 
2*h 2th 
4th 4 V,— th 
6jjh 6th ♦ VS 

26th 24th + th 
2th 3th + K5 
7*S 8t» + th 

19V. 21th +2th 
th th + th 
th + 




S' 

TZ 









NAB AST 1SWU 205 5W 
NACRe .16 t 342630 


491S2H6 in 
625 6W 6 Mh + J* 

237 5 lth 2 + t* 

tt&V'A W> 26 +1V, 

1491 0th it* 8W 

609 13th 12th 13W +1th 


NACRe .16 i 

Ft— lth INBSC 05 B 25 
n + tf NBTBCP 31SM 
t.?* HClBd* . __ 


forecast llo 0.1 pet corn in monih, up 23 
IMrcam in year. 

Marti Decemter unemplcymerri rate. 
Forecact 17.7 percent October mousiNoi 
production. Forccast Down in percent 
Rase Third-quarter gross domestic 
product. Forecast.' Down 0.1 percent 
Zurich December trade balance. Fore- 
cast 250 mrilion Swiss franc surplus. 

• Jen. 11 B n i w a ll Prescient Bin 

Qknlon. Prime Mnigter Jean CivftMn of 
Canada ana Pram Minister Taneu CMor 
ot Turkey <nst the European Com mi s s ion. 
Frankfurt Fn« estimate ot West German 
1993 gross domestic product. Forecast 
Down 15 percent. 

• Jan. 12 Bnasrii European Com- 
mramy Monetary Committee morning. 
London December unemployment raie. 
Forecast Doan 20.000: November aver* 
age Minings Forocasr Up 3.0 percent 

• Jan. 13 Peris First meeong oi tna 
Bank ot Franco’s new Council fr* Mone- 
tary Poticy Bank ot France n ecuntioa re- 
purchase tender. 

Amwric— 

• Jan. 10 W as h in gton Federal Re- 
serve System reports on selected merest 
rates. 

Santiago Chile's stale-owned copper 
company, Godeieo. announces details ot 
jorni venture project with Lac Minerals 


ana Cyprus Mmeiau 10 expio i El Abra 
copper deposit. 

New Yorir Integrated Resources ine 's 
deadline tor resolution or internal Reve- 
nue Service objections to tax prowstons 
of company's disclosure statement. 
Earnings expected Helene Curts, 
e Jaw. <1 Washington international 
Brotherhood of Teamsters and Trucking 
Management Inc . representing £3 track- 
ing companies, meet m contract take 
covering more than 1 DO, COO driver*. 
Ottawa November newhousmg price m- 
aax- Bank of Canada sets discount rate 
Lo* Angelas Tlmfi fraud mailor Thom- 
as Spiegel, former cruet of failed Colum- 
bia Swings 5 Loan. 

a Jaw. 12 Washington Producer 
price moex lOr OocemOar 
llaxlco City Central bank announces 
results oi its weekly auction ol govern- 
ment secunoas. OuHoofc Short-term trea- 
sury bill rates up from 10.78 perceni 
WHmtaflton, Dafaware Columbia Gas 
System Bankruptcy Coun hearing. 

• Jan. 13 Washington Hatad sales 
tor Decern b ar. Consumer ones mdcM tor 

Decamber. December reel Bammgs. 

Earnings asp a d a d First FUehry Ban- 
corp-. GenCop Inc, J p Morgan a Co. 
Inc.. Motorola Inc. 

• Jen. 14 Washington industrial gro- 
ductron and capacity utilization lor De- 
cember. November business inventories 
and sales. 


Air Afrique Owners Said to Approve Rescue 


Last Week’s Markets 


asserts will nun a SI 3 mDioo 1993 
lass into a small 1994 profit 

On Friday, Mr. Roland-BiOecan 
said he had pledges of 15 biBion 
CFA francs from the Caisse Fran- 
qaise de Devdoppemenl, 8_5 MEon 
CFA from ibe West A/ncan Devd- 
opmem Bank, and 4.5 billion from 
the French govemmenL He said 
these would be honored if the cur- 
rent leadership was maiiuaiiied and 
member states contributed 500 mil- 
lion CFA each. 

Air Afrique, owned jointly by 
tbe 1 1 former French colonies and 
Air France, had a loss of about S69 
million in tbe decade before Mr. 
Roland-BOlecan was brought in. 

(AFP, Reuters ) 


AUttawts ore os & citae at tnxfinn Friday 

Stock Indexes 

OnflraHteto Jon. 7 Dec. 31 CUV# 
DJ Indus. 182077 17540? +IJB% 

OJ Util. 22298 22930 —176% 

DJTrum. 139931 1 >76232 + 239% 

S & P 100 <3481 429.46 +136% 

SAP 500 4t9M 466AS +074% 

SIP Ind 546.1 B 5*437 + 033% 

NYSE CP 26034 259.06 +049% 

Breda 

PTSE100 1446m 141&4Q -1-081% 

FT 30 261780 25S980 + 226% 


Nikkei 225 18,124 17417. +406% ; 

Sanitw 

DAX 221184 226668 —243% 

HwKBW 

Hang Seng 1120140 1188830 —746% 

World 

MSCIP 60200 59870 + 055% 

Mtorld Index From Ataman Sxmkrr Ccettai intr 


Sates In NM 

ms High Low Closa Cn» 


Money Rotes 

Unttad Stefas 
Discount rote 
Prime rote 
Federal funds rote 
Japan 
Discount 
Coll monev 
3-mootti Interbark 
oermany 
Lombard 
Coll money 
3+nonlb Interoonk 
BrtMln 

Bonk base rote 
Coll money 
3-montTi Interbank 
Cold Jon. 7 

London pjn. fluS 39030 


Sales In Nei 

ISOs Hloh Low Close Cb'oe 


JSBFn M 28 
Jabll 
JocoElec 
Jocbsn 50 17 
JocorCwt 

JocorCm 
Jasmine 
Jasons 
JovJotU 
Jeon Phi 

JeffrGp 30 8 

JvfBshs M 15 

JaflSvg 

JantCv 

JetFrms 

J mar 

JWA 

johnsmA 
JoftnsSv .15e J 
Jonlcbl 
Jonei A 

JonesM .10 J 
Joslyn 1.16 46 
JunoLI 24 12 

Just Toys 

Judin s .U l.l 


K Swiss 
K-tel 
KLA 
KU-Me 
KT ran 

Kohlers JKB 3 
KahiRsc 

JC oman M 44 
KomanoUTS 63 

KonkakB 

Korctir OB J 
KoYOons AO 18 
KeivOli 

KehrSA s 64 12 
Kemef 

Kenan J4 I>4 

KendSare 

Kenetecti 

K4*ltl1 

Kdvwite 

KnicfcyEI 

KentEnt 

KyMcd 

Kamel 

KavlUi 

KewnSc 

KeyPrd 

Key Tech 

KpvTm 

KavFn 138 40 
KersHrt 1JM 03 
Klmbai 84 27 

KnOTLWt 

KndrLrs 

Kindle .15 17 
Klnnord .T0o 21 


22V 22*— V 
7 7% 

8* BH + W 
MVm 13% 

5 % 6 — 
13V 14V + V 
6 6*h— * 

12* 13 — V 
IVh 2V4— 'U 
12% 12*0 + % 
32 W 34Vh +2 
19V 19VI + v 

16 16V + V 

14V 15 — to 
9V 10 + Vh 

1% I*— V. 

24 24% — lto 

22V 24 — to 
IS 18V.— % 

17 17V 
17to 17 V — % 
13% 14V + V 
24to 25 — V 
20V 30to- V 

6V 6to + V 
14 14V 


M-Wave 
MG Proa 
MAF Be 5 
MARC 
MB Com 
MCts .to 
MQL Ido 


SSs R y? 

MTC EJ° 30® 
MTS M 18 
MOrmd 60 23 
MBS 60 
McceSec 
MOchTc 
Mocramd 


14V 15V— I 
13. 13 —2. 


23 
6to 
24to 
14V 
VC 

lito 

9V 
5ito 
17 
10V 

22to 20V 
lJto tto 
28to Z7V 

! k 

19* 
7% 
3 
12 
1SV 


Kronas 

Ktub. J 

Krvstal 

Kuicke 

Kurzweti 

Kustiuc 

KushLcwl 


24V +|V 
6V + V 
26% -lto 
14V 

9to— V 
7 + V 

16V— V 
»0 — to 
Slto 
17% 

11 % +1 
22V: +1V 
11* 43% 
2Bto + V 

is — to 

I4V— % 
Sto— to 
21% +1V 
2%— V 

3 — % 
13% + % 
15to— V 

7 4 V 

'?* + !£ 

4 — V 
3V» t * 
10% +1% 
7%— % 

32 4 to 

x?to— to 
31V + to 
4%— to 

’S!- * 

4* 

6* + V 
11V 

19V + to 
16to +IM 
7% — to 
12% ♦ V 


to + * 
I6to 17V — to 
16% 17 —1 
13 14V* + V 

ISto Wto— to 
3to 4to + to 
13 13 — % 

13V 15 +1 

12V 13 — to 

* ’* + 


MmnBs 34 13 

Ks * ” 

SSB? 

Maklto ,16e .9 

KSX , 

MonhLt* 34 Sj 
M onuotsl 
MorbFn 
Aitarcom 

Morlet 

MnrDTl 

MarlnerH _ 

MO reap JO 10 
Mark CM 

MkTwns .96 19 
Moncel 

MktFct 34 33 
Morast 
MoroEl 
Marsom 

MrshSB M 45 
MrsnSg A4 42 
Marsh l s 56 25 
Mortek 
Marten 
Atari Cal 

AAdFdBc A0 16 
Moshmd 

AAosanDlxl3B 23 
Massbk 72 28 


1677 7% 4 7V +lto 
L6 205 5% 4% 5V + V 
8 362530 29 29 -- % 

2578 7V. Sto Hk + % 
5 M? 21 20 20Vl- % 
LB 4SirA I Tto 1BV 


NFORsh 

NFS 


68517V ]5» 16to— to 
86e 1.1 18543 3SV « +4% 

93453V 18V 22V +3% 
60 25 141 16% ISto 16V + to 


Of 175 AS 
.10 15 

















Page 10 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


mutual funds 


[Gcpmme MfrlfevNofiM Wk* GroNome . Way 
Rf None Lost am HNanLHQgi Ffl None Lute One 


anttn WWy 
FdNare Lost Qse 


Grp Nome WVfrGreHam* WM» OroName WW 
RJNctete Lust Owl nNom LrtOgi FdNarw Last am 


Hants Wf 
(None Last Or* 


^W’SHSSL U- 8 IM 5 ^ 


Claw at trading Friday, Jan. 7. 


Brndvwnn 2527 -JO 

Grp Name WWy I Op Name WUy Brucan 11481*2.75 

Fdhiarw am uafbm *•» 

BuO&BaarGp! 


AAL Mutual; 

Bond o 103) -JJ* 
CoGrp 15.10 -.03 
Mun&Jp HJ4 
smCastfc iaas —01 
AARPlnvte: 

CrtoGrn 33.93 _ji 
GirteMn 15JW .07 
Grwlncn 33.13 *.19 
HQ BCIn 1 6M ,.13 
TuFBdn ISJS +01 
AST Funds 
Emergp 1473 — 0? 
FLHt 1W1 
FLTF x I1J0— 04 
Gwfflfno 10.3d —SR 
Lmilncp 1147 _J1 
AF LgCoonlQ.18 +.06 
Aha Funds 
Botann 1233 + 04 
Full 1035 + 05 
Urn 1089 ~JO 
AIM Funds 
AdlGwp 906 -32 


Amgi Urn Funds 
AroBalp 1147 -.10 


Gru Nairn HUr ftpMcwir WUy = +-= .wi jh 

Fd Nam, Lott Ogg Fd Name Last Owe gmaBU 1257 

ErtdOW 174? +0? 

Brndvwnn 2527 -JO Ifltmdt 10.15 * 07 _» 

Brucan 11481 *279 LMMuni 1086 -01 gK? 5£ TS 

BryndpS/n 1001 -05 MuCAt 1U15 — JT1 5*2“=“ 

Bud* BecrGp: MUFLt 11.10-21 T,2 

FNClnp 19.1* » JO MUNJ1 1125 +21 SJEl Iffi I'm 

Gfclncnp 1020 +26 MullPAMl.IO -01 
GoWInv npl?28 + 24 NYTxFf 1151 +21 "SSL "1? ■“ 


FNClnp 19.16 * JO 
(Hblncnp 1028 +24 
GoWInv npl9J» +24 


Gwtfinp 825 —21 
Grtnc P 1727 *.W 
HYBdP 1123 +23 
IpHGrp 17*9 +25 


Ames P 1184 - D1 
AmMunp2i28 h n 
BondFdp 14*3 - X 
Cwlnffl p 3431 '21 
CopWldplM4 + 11 


GovtSeci0l&44 *24 NIHst 1124 +21 1^^° 
Maine p 7721-22 PacGrt 22J1 -65 lE qtv ? ! , ._ 


Maine p 7721 —22 
Qgfl*Qtt,pI4A6 —01 


SpCqp 3138 —75 Premier D 9 03 +24 
USOvsrp 823 — .08 SeUVUjp 1223 + 21 


CooWGr 18.19 +.12 Burnham px2l 27 —79 MonogedtiOJB >.12 * 

EUPOCP 2137 ,J6 CSiRtty n 3124 -24 STlfiP 1020 +23 LJOWPri 2 

RBnvp 1828 +.13 CTB AtartriWoWE 5Mrtt 7523 >82 

Gwip 1444 +2? Equity 1022-24 Tm£x 1721 - 

GwthFdp2625 +.18 FWftC 1025 +.04 USGvM 946 +25 

HITrstp 152? +25 IntFxin 101* +27 Utflnf 1423-.ll ii 

mooFdP 14*6 +27 VAMoBd 1046 -.01 ValAdt 20.11 -83 «rmn n 

Hired P 14J5 +.07 CGM Funds wwinc 9J5 +23 _ V "™JL " 

tmiOoAB 1891 -.19 CaaOevnMJJ -24 WWWdr 74J9 +.18 

LtdTEBd 14&6 . Fxdlncn 1122 -25 TCM» 10.06 +.10 ' 

NwEconp310Q —.18 MuHn 2878 -.10 TCCort 1154 +.W Vrtn » 
MewPerp 15.15 -.14 Catowsp 11S3 -23 TClnco 1 077 +.07 

SmCpWPZL76 -.18 CflHocnioTnjSft TCLott 1472 -M BJOkpr 11 

ToxExpt pl3J* —21 Conn-: n ill? +21 TOJorfa 1025 +22 Growdnr 13 

TV&CAP14J4— 21 ColUS IS 1123 +.M TCSCPT 10.19 +22 ” 

T«E*MDpl524+21 5&P500n 1123 -26 DriSfPtett “IlgMl 

TjcELxVAp 16J6 —22 SiPMid 1124-23 Detwrl 1RJ7 -21 PFBLmasa; 

WshMutPl7i4 *.06 COlwenGnW: CHart 2620 +22 9**w 11 


Ufgr 3725—23 MNCrs 1257 
RdsHvSpartn MQTF 1210 _ 

AflrMifli n 1026 - NJTF 1226 —21 

CAHYm 1122—21 NVIna 1129 -21 
CTHYmell23 — 28 NY Tax v 1231 -25 
FLMurrt 11J1 +21 NCTF 1214 . 

GNMA ft ?ai5 +25 OfaalTF 1248 +27 
Gavtnn 10J5 +27 OUTF 1122 

HigMnm 12J3 +.16 PaoGrwttiISM — 22 
IntMunf 1022 —22 PATF 1074—21 
InvGrBd nl077 +2? PremRt 628 +26 
UdGv 1025 + 25 PlwTF 110* _ 

LTGn 1140 -20 51 Gov 1047 +24 

MOMumlflj? _ SmCroGr 1101 +27 
Munlnr 1QJ1 —22 TAGov 1034 +25 
HMYr 1121 —21 TxAttlY 838 -21 
NYHYttillJ? — 22 TXTF 11.31 
PAHYmell.13 + USGOVSCX728 
SWincn ?.?? +22 UKGfies 937 


~~ Everaraan Ponds LTGn 1140 -20 si Gov 1047+24 

"SJL-'S t nJ EvrSrnn 1424 +24 MOMumlQJ? . SmCfXJGrl321 +27 

SS™® rB 1 JS + -2f Found n 1120 +28 Munlnr 1191 -22 TAGov 1034 +25 

2*E» AS :■?! GfaRen +23 NJHYr 1121 -21 Tm£1Y M +21 

“®S* d Vr?^ I'm LtdMktn 2129 +.1? NYHYmllJ? -22 TXTF 11.91 - 

oLlrr + w MWiCAn 11*3 +21 PAHYmell.13 _ USQavSCK728 -23 

flg K . 432 MuiFn 1057 —21 SWincn 9.99 +2 2 Unifies 937 -32 

9J* +05 Muni Ins n 1022 _ SlntGvn 9.9S +24 VATF 1224 

HSSf 1 ,!^ ^ Retire n 1126 +24 SWInMunW.il - F»«ldSn**adT»: 

iSnTm TWRIn 1926^06 FWgQw" 1937— 06 CcrpQud M.17 — 11 

vTOAnc 935 +42 VafTmo 1140-31 WWOBSireefc InvGnxlepx92S +23 

Mriwrfr mmk Im ExcalMdas 424 +.11 EuroEa 3233 + 66 RisGXvn 15J2 +.16 

I5S t'io &Sv?« 7.9! +23 PocBsi 4451-139 Fremont Funds 

TcSt I2J4 +"?4 FAM Vain 3024 —.14 SmCo 1153 +23 GMxPn 1146 +2* 

07? +'07 HIL Sodas TxFSJ 1034 . Gmwttrn 1122 -JM 

TTLrtt 49? -JO BICMpr 1820 + 25 FSnHffGvt 11.15 -27 CAIrt 1128—01 

TOtatp ofli +22 Gfowttrt 1152 +.J3 RftHorMu 1149—01 FimdTmsfc 

TOCpi 1QJ9 +22 KiGrBdt 1050 +23 Firsi Amer Pondc Aoores ipgUJO— I 159 

et&rptnstt MBiOdt 1233+28 AstAflo 1049-28 GnHnfPx 1529 — 29 


MRfpn 7324 tJB JdxEWft 17.U 
Mdoopn 1320 —.13 weat n s 1327 
Region ro> 77 55 +.10 UMoOm 9.9* -23 | 
Rosrven 1024 +22 MedTEln 1055 _| 

vuluon 1122 +.11 MINWknsUM 

IBM ftttsuci Foods VdERtn 1495 -24 I 
LorgeGs nl5.74 +.12 K Mft* 

Munffld 1050-21 CusBlt 16.18 
SRHK0R18.12-2* CusB2t 16J9 
US Trees nlOW +29 CUSSdl 532 
UIBBy 1178 —.18 CUNClt llOO 

DEXGnme CUSK21 140 

Wex ISM +.19 CUsSTf 23 M 
2GkibAp 15J3 +.19 OBS3I 9SI 
2GrawApl8J4 +.1? QnS4f 8J8 
3TmSc 1125 +21 IfflJT 73S 
JincPIAp 1032 +27 KPMI 2727 
Ideas 1554 +.15 TxETrt 11 JS 
ZBalnAp 921 +28 TaxFrf 111 

ids Group: KeytfaooAmeffc 

BhiCpp 037 - Atrtncfo 958 

Bond p 529 +23 CAPfF 924 


JdxEGft 17.73 +29 CnaAon 2522 +J>5 
WW W 1327 *23 SpEqn 3B.OT +27 


WvGrude p*9JS -23 CATEp 554 . 

RisGKva 1553 +.14 DBd 7J7 +23 


LOMaOn* 9.9* -23 1 mcEan 2820 +.11 VAlTAn 1123 

Metfran 1145 - ! ShortGvn 1924 +.11 VAllAp 1123 

MlNWtns 1106 - WMWfl 316* +22 NaHomaWa Fds 

VdEnbl 1195 -24 1 SIBond 21 JE +25 NtSond 9.94 +29 

Kordpnfc Bondn 2US +27 f*dnFd 1473 +.11 

Q»Blt 1418 -29 trttEqn 3041 +49 NKSwth 1126 +29 

0usB2t 16J9 -.10 MknerRmis TxFret 1181 —2! 

QHBJt 523+27 FjoBnc 10.19+2* USGvtnr 1115 +25 [ 

CUNC11 1020 +2? NYTF 1129 —.01 Hw iior ua r Beiiw . 
CUSIC21 140 +29 STFaWC 923 +22 AMTBWnlial —01 
Oosrt 2346 +.TI TREd 1720 +.73 Genesis 477 — JK 

CutSJI 952 +2$ MrttTwEo 928 +26 Gucrdnn 1176 +.16 

OnS4t 8J8 +26 MrXTwFx 1057 +2! LtdMntn 1140 +24 

Ulflr 72S +.10 Morqui* Funds Munhat n 1|27 — 24 

KPMI 2727 -I J2 GvtSocA 926 +24 MuST 1120 — 21 

TxETrt 11J5 . dtdnA 9.99 +23 Pnrtnrs n 2058 —.04 

TmFrf 111—21 ValBlAp 924 -23 SWSeWtn 2333 +27 

Keyfloa* Ameriar UtaraWFuads uitraBdn 922 +21 

Autncfu 958 +28 Eqlnc 1029 + 28 NewABar 3127 +27 

CAPfF 924 . Gvttnen 926 *26 NowCrtto 1221 —28 


GfcGAnl 1936 +33 
GfeRsnt 1228 +22 
GVPIBnl 935 +27 


25 VOtortApWTI +26 MHIDP 1MB +21 GK3AW 1936 +^ 

27 VsdueTA 13J3 +26 STGvtD p 226 _ g^W 11M 

.11 VAlTAn 1123 - SmCanO 1160 —21 tMJBid 9^ +27 

jl VAllAp 1123 . U5GQP 1028 +26 GjrtScro, 1007 +24 

22 NaHorwtdB Fdt U«DP 945 — M WhBI UM - 

25 MTBond 9.96 +29 PtxiG^n W.99 +.13 gOgST 13.10 -ftg 

J7 ftWnFSd WS +.11 PcupSJfc 1494-24 JjnjBrt ££ IS 
29 WGwlh 1126 +29 PTOnft W«> 

TxFret 1181 —2! GultS 1630 —22 IntGHB 8« *21 

26 USGvtn r ms +25 WBd 1175 +26 InVorBnt 12J2 +25 

21 N^wBarn: LATF 1028 . MuJttB 1142 +31 

22 AMTBWnliil —01 STGv 1136 + 23 

.73 Genesis 477 -25 Va CO 1129-66 STG&B 9J1 +24 

26 Gwrtnn 1176 +.16 VtdGr IA21— 62 - 

29 LldMWn 1140 +24 f*He*»ne AShs ~ v 2i 

MtxOxit n U27 — 24 BondFd 1021 +26 MlAlt 11JF — 

24 MuST 1120 —21 EauBvA 16J7 —14 MunHYt 113? - 

23 Pnrtnrs n 2058 -.04 KEaA 1A7S - «ulnsA 153 - 

23 SWSefCtn 2333 +27 MfGovA 7127 +2S MuVnt 7754 _ 

Uirrofidn 9J2 +21 IntlDfaA 1422 —05 MuMdt 1126 - 

28 NewAttar 3137 +37 LUKtaiA 110* +24 MunMAM2.ll - 

26 NowCWfp 1221 —28 MIMuA 1126 +21 MuMnt 1234 + 22 

27 NewUSAp 1251 —14 SmCpA 2321 —52 MuiWUt 120 - 

23 NkMuGraupc U5GvtA 9.9S +25 MuWModril34 - 


CATFn 1122—21 t gS WM 11» 

Gav$ H43 +2W Si Vbwu ard 728 +2S 

indtndx 1114 +.M U^edSondeoi! 


OVFBIU v-D -UI Mndfini uwoacnmas 

GvtScnp 1027 +24 NWTFBnllil -21 *23 ABAmit 21.15 -22 

GrthBt 1493 - WWr 1221 +26 OWnsr r^- 6uran 452 -29 

GfOnBt 12.10 —09 12.17 +25 OB«icn 651 +.11 

HYWBnt 171 +22 H.YqS GWStjn 190 + » 

IntGil 8A4 +22 SootWM tag +J2 Tja crowd, n S43 -27 

n«c * ni CmMsFuadtr USljavu — " I nn if 


9.99+23 Ptxtnrs n 2DJ8 —.04 
i ?24 -23 SWSettn 2333 -37 
unds uttraBdn 922 +21 

1029 + 28 NewAtter 3037 +37 
926 + 26 NovrCntfp 1221 —28 


IntGHB MS +21 
InVorBnt 1232 + 25 
MWOB 1142 +21 
PccGrB 16.93 —21 
STG&B 931 +24 
MunArzt 1138 
MuFLA 1173 -21 
MuGot 1129-21 
MunHYt 1139 - 

MubtSA 1153 - 


a*4 +22 SaXWWi HJO +■& 
045 +21 Scndder Funds 


AabnaednlU? +26 StFnm«te 
SStn 10W — m Ujn £22 +30 
CopGtn 2124 —32 Gwfhft +J« 

Pevetopn3337- U WWW 1053 2* 

GNMAn HU +■» _ MW* 2 56 - 

GUin 2520 +40 5»oW«!S»E 
GJSmCa 16il *2? Sw * n 


CP12BI 927 - IWBdn 1020 + 27 NewUSAp 1251 —14 SRK9A 2301 — 52 

EJrtA 1250 -.13 ST Inc n 929 + 23 Nfchotos Granp: U5GvtA 9.95 +25 

RxA 11J1 —23 Stock n 1039 — 26 Mcftaln 5330—34 MMoCttB 
FOAA 1009 -.17 Malheran 15.11 - Neftlln 36.17—15 BcdanCnllJl— 05 

GIOA 1855 +.17 MaxUS Funds Metilncn 153 +21 BondCn 9J5 +21 

GvSA 10.19 +27 Eau»Yfpni358 +.07 NOUn 1825— 13 EpuBvCnldT/ —15 

HfKA 2431 +21 income f 1195 +23 W l cluOni ftipdronfn GvtlncC 9.95 +25 

+b+GrA 2102 —08 Prism fpnx 9.92 —.93 BdGttiB 14.10+23 HYEqCn!4J5 —21 


Aprsvp 2441-02 WstlMutPl734 *.06 COlvWGnW 
BalAo 16 JO -.10 AmGwtt* 931 +.14 Ariel 29.93 —36 

Oianp 9.04 * 2i AHerflon 156 -23 atniap zlsj — J5 

Osnstis 1J59 -29 Amer Neat Funds: GlobEu 1757 -.10 

GoScp 10,11 - .04 Growth 4.17 *22 Inca 1727 -XL 

Grttin 1146 *.14 income Zt54 — .02 MBCAl 1QJ7 *.01 

HYWAO 10.10 -25 Trifle* T5A4 *29 Munlnt 1044 -23 

HYWBI 1009 . APiGrlpn 1227 +.11 Social p 304? 

I neap 151 -26 Am P erf o rm . SocBd 17.17 -.13 

InflEp 13.18 +.13 Bond 1101 *27 SOCEq 21 J! —.04 

Ufrtttp 10. IS -.03 Equify f?.47 —07 TrFlMn 1073 +.01 

MuBp BJ9 — .02 IntBd 1024 - 24 TxFUiq 17.18 -23 

Summit 9.76 - .04 AmUHFdn 22.94 —60 TxFVT 1658 +22 

TeCTo I1J6 — 23 AmwvMutt 7.71 . USGuv I5J0+.I6 

TF Ini 1120 — 22 Anaivticn 1225—53 Cambridse Ftls 

Util P 1322 — J7 AnchCaol 30 JO +.03 CopGrA 15.16—24 

UflIBt 1321 —37 A«wBa Funds GvinA li*0 +2? 

VduBI 20.97 -.15 AZTF 10.95 . GwrhA I6J2 -22 

Vahio 20.97 -.15 COTF 10.76 —.01 MuIncA 15.95 — 21 

Weingp I7J8 -.13 HITF 1124 _ CcoGrBI 15.15 — .04 

AMF Funds KYTF 1193 . GvInBt 1X92 -.07 

AdiNOT 9.99 _ NrarwTF 1031 Gwttffll 16.18 +22 

intMrgn 9.97 +.05 ORTF 1053 IncGrBI 1SA6 +J1 

IntlUan 1027 +23 Arcfl Funds MulltcBt 1524—21 

MWSecn 11.14 -25 Bd 10.14 +.07 CnpMkkJy nil 32 +29 


Ariel 29.93 —2b DKW 729 

ArielAp 2ZJ4 —J5 TsvRsI 925 -.01 

GlobEa 17J7 - .10 Delaware Group: 

Inca 1757 +23 Trend p 13-90—05 

MBCAl 1157 + .0! Vofcie o 2172 —21 


UnVMp 10.15 - .03 
MuBp SJ9 — .02 
Summit 9,76 - .06 


SocBd 17.17 +.13 
SOCfcq 21JI —.04 
TrFUdn ISJ3 +.0! 
TxFUva 17.18 -23 
TvFVT 1628 +22 
USGov 15J0 +.16 


Dlort 962 0 +22 CceAru 11A7 +.13 EquBvl 

OKhl 7.Q9 _ Fvdm 1026 +28 Eqldxp 

TsvRsI 925 -.01 IntGv 1028 +25 Fvdlnci 

letowore Grauoe SeiVomepllAS +.15 GovBdi 

Trend p 13-90—25 FFBGq 1020 +.18 InMnCP 

Value a 2172—21 FFBNJ l)J5 - t-Kffnc 

Detcapp 2521 +22 FFTWPuads MtoSec 

Dedrl 1622 +29 InHHdfl 10J9 . MunBd 

Dectrflp 12.95 + 28 US9XXT 9.97 _ ReoEqi 

Detow d 1827 +.01 WWHedO 10.12 +23 StDCfcP 

IntfEaa 1X16 +J2 WWFxd&»02e +26 FslBasIG 
Deicnp 729 


USGovlp 828 +.04 
Trees p 9.85 +21 


1Z68 —21 

11JB 


GvinA 13.90 +27 TxFrPQp 6J7 
. GwrhA 16J2 +22 DbnenstaolFds 
-.01 MuIncA 1195—21 USLrg 1424 
_ CoPGrB 1 15.15 —.04 US Sml 141 
_ GvInBt 1392 +.07 US 6-10 n 11 J2 
GwthS i 16.18 +22 Japan n 2027 
. IncGrBI ISA* +J1 UKn 2328 
MalncBt ISM —21 Cartn 13174 
.07 CapMfcULrnli.22 +29 Ruin 102.14 


FMBAmdK FstEoolnr I&2I -.17 I 

DivECP 11-SB —21 FretFdE 1020 +.19 I 

DtvEI 11-SB —21 FW tw M u 11 28 -I 

IWGCp 1049 +23 First tovorfara: 

HitGI 1049 +23 BtChiOB 15*7 +29 


Baton p 1081 +28 Gwlhtox 1420—1.10 
EquBvP 16-15 +45 IncotPX 1037 —30 
Eqldxp 1024+29 MgdTRfpilJO —80 
Fvdlncp 11.18 +26 Fundamental Rants 
GovBdp 946 + 24 CAMunnpVAi— J 01 
fnHnCP 1027 +25 NYMunnpl.18 
Lkflnc 1023 - US Gown 1.99 —22 

MWSeCP 1040 + 21 GAM Funds 
MunBd p 1087 +.01 GtotxXx 16826+1036 
ReoEqp 1231—22 Imix 21721—3182 
Stock a 1627 +.16 PocBaselKUS— 169 
stfiesTG 9*7 +28 GEInvorStorMS: 


nsajvp 1Z10 +24 
Eauanp 1126 —06 
Exlrtnp 426 +22 
Fadincp S27 +21 
GUBdP 631 +23 
GtoGrp 6.79 +24 
Growth P 17*3 
WYdTEP 4J8 
IrorTEp £82 +21 
Wrap 1039 +24 
MgdRp 1120 +27 
MOS&P 543 
MiCft p 175 _ 

MNTEp 554 
Muflp 1228 +.13 


MUI1MA 112.11 
MuMnt 1224 + 22 
MurWUt 1222 . 

MuWModni24 - 
MuNCt 1127 —HI 
MunNJt 1123—01 
MuNYt 1289 —01 
MunQM 1246 
MuPot IMS - 
NtMuit 16J3 


GtotxXx 16826-1036 NYTEp 521 -21 
mix 21721—7182 NawDp 1424 


ARK Funds 
CouGrn 1086 -2? 
Grind, n 10*9 +28 
Income 10.10 -.07 
ASM Fd n 1028 -.17 
Accaisor Funds 


EmGrth 1124 —07 CafttolEq na?26 +.15 
GovCorp 10 43 -26 CcBJitaFl tUtlOJO +.02 
Grolnc 1103 +26 CoooieiEGnl2*6 +.14 
MoTF 1183 . CoppidUll 10.15 —32 

USGov 1127 + 27 Capstone Group: 
Almsman 8.74 +25 Fimdsw 1821 —20 


TxFrPQP 077 _ MiTFp I0J3 

MinenstaBnlFds MTTFI 10J3 

USLrg 1424 +.10 FPA Funds 
US Sml 841 +.16 Cltoftx 1924 —82 
US 6-10 n 11J2 -25 Newlncx 1083 —40 
Japan n 3087 +J2 ParmW x 13*7— 126 
UKn 2328 +88 Perenx 22.16—1*0 
Contn 1274 +J4 FaUmfr? 2285 +42 
Ruin 102.14 +.19 Fasoonon 17*3 —25 
Gffld 10683 - JJ Federated Funds 
Gavin 106.18 +83 ArmSSon 9.91 


D(versMnlA14 +89 
GfotMfn 1A59 +.11 
tncamen 1125 +27 
SASUtonlMO +26 
S&S PM n 37.18 +.17 
Tax Ex 1327 —22 

Trusts n 3328 +23 


Ortiop 5*5 - PTxF 

PROW* 9.11 +30 SleBt 
Pruwesp 682 + 81 TxFB 
Select p 989 +28 GOPl 
Stock p 1984 +.13 TXFC 
StrAao l 1528 + 27 FtxC 
StrEat 9*0 +23 FOAt 
SJrlncI 6*3 +25 GvSC 
StrSTt 122 . ImdC 

SITWGt 5*8 +21 PTXF 
TEBodp *18 _ StcCt 


IrndA 946 
Omesa 1724 
PtXA 11.91 

WA 1043 +2? Mefi^Lyndti lrtoa'A 14*6 +23 MuBdC WJB +21 PredtetfdlflK 

WrkffiA 9*3 +26 AmarlnA 10.93 +29 IncGrB 1480 +24 SmCdD C 39.10 —53 AdBofil 11-13 +.13 

FtxBf irju— 23 AdfRAP 9J4 +27 VVWGrB 14J7 +.18 FwnBdfit 17*1 +.73 Bc/n 7187 +21 

FOASt 1088 +.17 AZMA 1127 - WWor 1443 +.17 Fcvnossus 3220 +.1? GHlSIkn 1246 +.19 

Slope t 1554 +.16 BalA 12J2 —21 NamurTiRt 1726 —13 f BadaaGwwt tncomen 1021 +27 

GvSBI 10.18 +26 Bos VIA 23*0 +23 Nertti AmFmte BdRtnA 2225 +28 HiStkn 1427 +29 

OndBt 947 +24 CAMA 1021 —24 AstAflp 1128 +25 GrwrthA 1620 _ SHddxn 1122 +28 

PTxFBt 1189— 01 CdMnA 12.10—03 GtGrp 13J0 +24 MTIVSO 17.18 +26 Mmon Funds 

5JC91 8L34 +.10 CopFdA 3821 *24 GvvtttP 14*3 +24 PmWortdn13L45 +.ID AmGovpxB.98 +21 

TxFBt 1044 +23 Consult P 1118 +25 Grlncp 12*5 +.15 PeRccn 1224 +.16 AdlAp W83 +22 

GIOPCI 18*0 +.16 CPKA 035 +23 USGvtP 10.12 +26 PenCOpA 6.12 +29 AstoAP 1383 —22 

TxFCt 1044 + 22 CoHOA 1227 +.10 MelnvGrn 24.91 —30 FOtumcyca Frfs BiGvAp 4.93 +21 

FtxC I 1123 —23 epfTA 1220 + 28 NeinvTrn 1049 +20 PermMu OJ2 +21 AZTE 982 +21 

FOACI 1088 -.16 DavCop 17.13 +83 NenMt Funds Eqtnc 5*0 +22 CATxAp 886 

GvSCt 1019+26 DruuA 1821 —73 AdiUST 1029 +23 Premier n 689 —02 Convert p 19 J1 +29 

tmOCt 947 -24 EuroA 1525 +88 AtflGcvA 1027 +24 Vdfuofn 9J1 +21 CpAT 43J9 +25 

FTXFC 1 1181 —01 FedSecA D10JJ4 +26 COTF A 10J4 +21 PAMonlP 11J4 +21 DtvGrp 98* +25 

StcO 883 +.10 FLMA 10*7 . GvtfncTr 984 +24 ftertoRraceFtts DvrkiAP 1328 +.10 

JARF 988 +21 FdFTA 1S88 + JH GvtlncA 984 +24 ErjQxiP 1187—25 &nyRropl6JB +83 

Jdder Group: GiAlA 1388 +.16 IncomelYlQjg +JS Gqtotn 1177 —05 EuliiAP 879 +27 

ARM GvA1226 +J9 OBdA 1027 +JM tncomaA 10J9 +23 lOR C p TOuM +26 EurGTP 1227 +87 

AstABB 1163 +.11 G4CVA 1074 +26 TFtocA 1034 +21 IllHIn 10*4 >28 SSno ,gu + nfi 

Gt£oBnl629 ~ G»toA 1388 +.14 TFtncT 1084 _ STFICp 1024 +23 

GtoEqCn 1680 . QUIA 1341-86 VotoGrA 1789 +23 STHIn 1024 +23 ^ lXM +29 

GtoEoA 16.18 +.11 GfIRA 1820 +23 VWuGfT 1726 + 21 Perm Port Funds Snhni n 1 543 + 10 


946 +24 MenfGHt 13*9—0* CbrnGrthA M.17— W 
1784 +.13 ManfSlrn 12*9 —23 CoreGrth6l4.il— H 
11.91 —21 MergerFd PB3.03 +26 CoreGrttiQ 1324—10 
BJ1 +.10 MeraSonn 2521 —86 Em9Grt3utl226— 03 
1043 +2? MenGLyadti IncGrA 14*6 +23 

9*3 +26 AmarlnA 10.93 +29 IneGrS 1480 +24 

H 80 —23 AcfiRAP 974 +27 WWGrfl 7487 +.15 

1088 +.17 AZMA 1127 - WWor 1443 +.17 


Metilncn 323 +21 BondCn 9J5 +21 MuNYt 1329 — D1 

Notts n 1055—13 EuuflvCnl6J7 —15 MunOhl 1324 

BctHfeaAautefluta; GvtlncC 9.9S +25 MuPat (1.15 - 

BdGttiB KIO +23 HYEqCn!475 -21 NWuil 

CUroGrthA 14.17— .10 (nfGvtCnl02I +25 Sirwcfp II JO +24 

CoreGrthBl4.il —H tonen 1388—05 snscB 1122 +24 

CareGrttiQ 1324—10 LtdMtC 1026 + 25 USGvfnt 1043 *28 

GmaGrQutlZOB — 23 MltAnC 11-06 +21 lll®» 9*4— 25 1 

IncGrA 14*6 +23 MuBdC 1078 +21 ProdMMBBft: 

IncGrB 1480 +24 SmCooC 23.10 —52 AdSufn 11.13 +.12 


GoWn 1377 +^ 
Grwlncn 1733 
Incomen 1383 +.11 
WemBll 114449 +39 
UiUBdn 1323 +23 
LWAmrr 3181 +.13 
MATxn 1481 
ModTFn 1186 - 

MMS 728 —0! 
NY Tin T1.17 - 

OHTxn 1329 
PA Tax n 1199 


asj* & +23 

BSnI%22 + 80 RoaSaln WL55 — .M " 
ISSin 2220 +84 SpTfGvtnWJM +23 

SSBS5 , 

W +.12 AtflGvn 95B +21 - 


B«tiFdn2K75 +86 ABBrttn 7.90 +m 
BiayyA 11*6 +*2 CDnrf=dnia« +S3 


GvtlncA 1283 *4S 
GvttnB 1280 +2« 


13 GB ts 

_ irtvTTB 070 
. InvTrAP 872 
I! JrtYTJC 874 
_ NYTFAP 8A3 
_ NYTF C 844 
_ steod mup Fuwgc 


283 +25 i Fundn . 17M —JB 
280 +24 I name n &78 +21 
OS +21 LevGT 24*6—11 
SJD +24 NYTEn 1073 
B72 +03 &>d5Kn 1629 —06 
874 + 24 TocExP 1184 —23 
8A3 - USGvtn 1270 +21 

0*4 - WIG* 

— 1 AstoDynS dU80 _ 


FOASt 1088 +.17 
GIOpBt 1184 +.16 
GvSBI 10.18 +26 
fendB t 947 +24 
PTxFBt 1189— 81 
Sfc» 834 +.10 
TxFBt 1044 +2J 
GIOPCI 1060 +.14 


IntGv 114.97 +85 
IrttlHBM 1083 +.13 
LCapIru 12.13 +.18 
PocRfert 1989 + 85 
USLoVd 1089 +28 
USSmVal 11J8 +.15 


MiTFp 1073 - Gtaolp 683—04 Tax Ex 1287—22 Strinci 6*3 +25 

MTTFI 1073 _ Gavtp ll*S +.10 Trusts n 3386 +32 SWT I 122 

PA Funds Grotncp 470 +27 GEIavstGEFds SITWGt 589 +21 

Confix 1974 —82 HtahYdP SJ3 +23 GfcbatC 1889 +.13 TEBodp *19 - StcO 9J3 +.10 

Newlncx 1083 —40 Income q 4.19 +.0? StraaC 1599+25 UOIncp 685 — 25 K1ARF 989 +81 

Parmnl x 13*7 — 176 InvGrdp 1041 +.09 USEcdn 16J4 +88 SI Funds Kidder Grow* 

Perenx 22.16—1*0 UfeBCp I *-30 +29 GEUSE 1673 + 27 Munlnn 1097—02 ARMGvAIZJW +JS 

Ofemfr? 2285 +42 UteHYn >122 +36 GTTImrst NoAmp 1025 +26 AstABB 1163 +.11 

asoanan 17*3 —25 USA np 1174 +36 EttSpcn 2184—13 Trstp 1029 +.10 GUEaB ft 1629 

(derated Funds MATFp 1228 - HIYJdn 1050—22 IftdOneGT 1037 +25 ~ 

ArmSSon 9.91 _ MiTFp 1289 - TxFrVAnllTB _ Indm ullliin I~II|I 

Arm In 971 _ NJTF p 1382 +21 GTGIabiA Opparfp 1176 +.11 

ExehFdn7229 +89 NYTXFrplSTO +30 Amerp 1722—16 SlnlGvtp 1020 +22 


FOACI 10*8 >.16 
GvSCt 1019 +26 
fendCr 947 -24 
FTXFC I 1171 —01 


inIFxIn n 1144 -.10 AllantoGrplIJO +25 Gvtfnc 481 +21 USLoVd 1089 + 28 

AccMxNlUl -0T AlknFuab: MedRi 19*1 +.11 USSmVal 1178 +.15 

ShlintFx 1175 + 26 CaMuni 1185—01 NJaeon 677 +73 DedoaOCoK 

Aomin 16.13 -.19 Gvtsec 10*5 +.05 USTrend 1370 — .11 Bdkxin 4720 +*0 

AcmFd 1195 _ Grolnc 1«25 *24 Cardinal FamOv: Incomen 1220 +.11 

AdsnCbp 2174 —09 NaMuni 11*1 - ApoGftt 7024 +22 Stock n 5105 +82 

AdvCBslG. 10*2 - « BB&T Funds Balanced 10.18 +28 Domsoool 124* +21 

AdvCRelplO*4 -.10 GrotocTnllJl +22 Funa 127! +26 Mcmaa Funds 

Advest Advant MGavT n 1025 + 26 GavtObOg 884 _ Conlm 1385 +73 

Govlnp 1045 -.13 SlGovT n 1071 -.04 CarUCa 1X14 +.09 HiRtn 15J5 +72 


Gwrtirp 1779 —24 BEA Funds 


Arm In 971 _ NJTF P 1382 +21 

ExchFdn727B +89 NYTXFrplSTO +32 
FigllSn I0J7 +24 PATFp 1116 

FSTllsn 9.08 +22 »ecBd 1274 +.05 

FGROn 2378 +74 SMitP 1829 + 29 

FHYTn 9.46 +24 TaxExptPlQ86 

RTlSn 1051 +24 TalRetP 1175 +.07 

RTSSp 1081 +24 Utaincop 587 —10 

FsfetlSn 1085 + 23 VA TF D 1326 

FsitfrtSSpiaJI +.03 FtrstMul 10.18 +.15 
FSTn 2577 +72 RntOmatKC 
FSTISSP 9 a +JR Equity rt 107* +26 
GnmaSn 11*6 +28 Fxtfncn 1049 + 28 
GamaSp 1166 +28 SIFxlnn 10.13 +25 


EmMd 17*5 +76 TR Bdp 1079 + 21 GvtAI 1672 +.10 

EmMktB 17*2 +74 TR Grp 12*9—00 KltflA 1242 +33 

Europe p 1123 +.19 InvRedi 4*4—22 KPE1 2440 —21 
EuroB 1070 +.19 fetvSerOpRUb MunBdA 1172 

GvtncA 1044 +24 COPGrt 13*6 +.17 SmCOPA 1229 -3t 

GvIncB 1044 +24 Qua&lfe 1A17 +.17 LMHn 1871 +.15 

GrlncAp 647 + 24 US Gvr 10.12 +26 Landmark Furote: _ 


AstASB 1X62 +.11 
Gfe£aBn1t09 
GtjEqCft 1620 
CtoSaA 16.18 +.11 
GtbFxB 1287 
GtsFKA 1286 -.10 
GvtAI 1472 +.1Q 
bitfRA 1242 +27 
KPEt 2440 —21 
MuniBdA 1172 


EuroA 1X05 +78 

FedSecAal024 + 26 
FLMA 10*7 

FdFTA 1528 +23 

GIAIA 1378 +.16 

OBdA 1007 +M 


ActBafn 1M3 +.12 SooftJIRA: 

BWft 7177 +21 AJSatA 1426 +.11 
GMSIkn 1246 +.1? BKX 17*6 +.W 
tncomen 1021 +27 Bond 1171 +27 
tndStkn 1477 +79 SecwOy Fcxtdc 
SHddxn 1LZ2 +2B Bcndp TfP +26 
Mown Funds &x«iy - 

AmGovpx&ff +21 EgOA *-’■ 

AdlAp 1087 +22 Grfeic 785 >29 
AstoAP 1322 —32 TxEx 1077 

BIGVAP 4.93 +21 Odm^^ 730 _ 

AZTE 982 +21 SrteeJwiPBnds 
CATxAp 826 _ Am5hsnpl470 +.10 

Convert p 1971 +29 SptShsnpslOll — 09 
CPAT *379 +25 USGOV pn 933 +33 
DfvGrp 97* +25 Sefigmaa Group; 
DvrkiAP 1328 +.10 FrenHorAlOJ*— 09 


Pra^Qncr nlfl-75 .7? AlTikndn IJff AaklAp- UD —45 

15.95 +23 Assoc n 25 +-“ 

srsendnl224 +23 fewest n 147 +^ 55S3L- ltW ■* 

VcXuen 1272 + 27 CopOop n 32-1* —75 
Zoraoson 1320 t.15 GvHncn +*> 

■oftrsiiRA: HyMunn 1177 +2T CATFAP1B73 —05 

■yw*A iJiu >11 l i y w iw n 10.20 * <06 GwftAp T9J4 +.11 

b£T 17*6 +.13 SSSS 3 9 M+* H1VWP 10^ +2t 

Bond 1121 +27 hitMunn 11*2 - WTFAP 1980 —26 

i-mlvRBW: ModMun 986 - MunlnAP 16.13 —23 

aSap w? +26 Mn%nw«-n 

SSv 589 - Spedn 2371 —09 PATFApIjiH —21 

EqdA 1051 >.1B Stock n 2484—15 PA^8 ’SfJ T5I 
Snc 785 >29 TotlH*fn 3574 +29 5TGWP 9.13 >2! 
-nS 1077 > Stratton Funds 5TGffi» 9.13 +21 

UHrn 780 siratSm n 2678 —84 TxFHBt 15*4 +23 

hX IPunte " s£Sonx«44 -73 TxR«APl5L65 >23 
5rS^TOl470 >.10 — 29 USGvBt 1574 +J0 


SpiShsnps10.il —09 Brona Funds 
USGOV PR 933 + SB Advtan 10.11 —37 


ArrmtHn 1024—15 


HlYIdAP 1077 +21 
felTFAP 1920 -26 
MunlnAP 16. 13 —23 
MotocBt 16.11 —23 
PATFAp 1825 —01 
PATFB 1824— 21 
STGiAP 9.1 3 +31 
STGet 9.13 +21 
TxFHBt 15*4 +23 
TXRMAP15L65 >23 
USGvBt 1574 +J0 
USGvAP 1576 +.10 
UtSffyAp 1472 —18 
UIHBt 1471 —IB 


1341 —86 
1820 +82 


375 + 24 NuveenRaWs 


HYBdP 979 -.08 EMkE I 25.41 —03 CnKBlA 1589 -JO Dreyfus IMTIS 1121 

Incono 12.98 -.04 InflEqf 2089 >26 CnKBlB 1587 +80 A Bond r, 1577 +.14 MoxCap 1175 

MuBdNat 1080 — .02 StuFxlnfPl7*2 -.19 CentumGp 983 + 83 Aprecnc 1526 >.14 MinicuDn 11.89 

Sod np 20.98 +.19 BFM5iOun9.95 .. CntrvShrn 2377 — 87 AssetAfl n 1278 +.1Q ShrtTermi076 

Aetna Funds BJSGlAp 1288 + 23 OiCobBC 1X18 +26 Haloed 1381 +.05 US Govt n 10*5 

Aetna n 1083 +21 BJSiEoAP 1571 . ChesGrth 1117 +26 CalTxn 1585—01 SHF An 1679 

Barton 1043 + 26 BNYHandloa: CHestm 146.06 + 187 CcXIrttn 1X9S — .02 FtttoBv Advisor: 

Grwfnco rrm— or Eamen KJ7 +.or OUcMiiw nl**95 +44 CTinfn 7X76— 21 

IntlGrn 11.18 +21 IrtIGavt 10.19 +27 ChufabGrln 1682 +.12 Dreyfus 1X15 +25 

Ateer Funds NYTEn 1078 + 21 QiubbTR 1X11 +.10 EdBlnd 1X41 —77 

Growth t 1182 + 43 Babum Group: Oiooern 50*8 +*3 FLIntn 1323 — 22 

JncGrr 1314 BondLn 1.63 . Cotonlcd Funds GNMA np 1584 +29 

WUdCPGr 112*1) +24 BandSn 1076 + 23 bltEqtp 1920 + 86 GnCA 1AM —01 


COmeuOHTE 1022 . I SmCoVof nil 74 +.15 FigtSSp I0J7 +JH FPOvAstP 13.10 —01 


IMTIS 1121 —21 FP TE Ml p 1273 
MoxCap UTS +.io RretPttortr 
Miiflcopnl129 +2* EquityTrnl0*0 +26 
ShrtTerroi0J6 +21 FxdlncTr 1083 +JJ7 
US Govt ft 10*5 +29 RtWUWtoK 
SBFAn 1679 +.10 BtdTn 1Z18 +.11 


SmCaol 2X17 —41 

AlkinceCflP: 

ABanceo 6.94 +29 
Baton p 1480 +27 
Balanfil 15.13—11 
BandAp 14.99 +.13 
Canada p 132 +.15 
CpBdBp 14.99 -14 
CoBdCp 14.99 -.14 
Count P 1775—29 


GtoSAP 1122 -80 
GavtAp 889 - 05 
Govlfip 889 +25 


Grolnc P 2.41 -21 


» 17 —41 EntcrpOn 1785 —05 

; Entrpn 1681 

6.94 +29 Gwttin 1328 

1470 +27 inti 1689 + 29 

15.13—11 Shadow n 12Jfl -26 

14.99 -.13 TatFrSn 1124 —21 

132 +.15 TaxFrLn 987 —01 

4.99 -.14 UMBBn 1149 +25 

4.99 -.14 UMBHrtn 985 +26 

775 —29 UMBSin 1642 +.18 

122 -80 Value n 2580 +88 

889 - 05 BoOardBteU&KniteR 
889 + 25 Diverse n 1383 + 25 

58« -25 Intern 680—22 


CaHEA 7*2 
Con TEA 785—01 
FedSecp 1172 +27 
FLTEA 729 
FundAp 886 + 26 
GrwttlAP 1XT0 +27 
HiYldAp 6.96 +23 
rncameAp675 +.03 
MATkA A 07 
Ml TEA 789 
WIN TE A 743—01 
NatResA 1221 +41 
NY TEA 745 —21 
OnTEA 7*2 


GwthFp 2A94 - 80 Baird Funds 
GwttiBI 2121 +.17 Adiinc 9.93 
GrincBp 240 +21 BiObpp 18*2 
ICATA 1328 —.03 Cix>Oevp2X5a 


1043 -22 SmStk p 1773 + 25 


ICATA 1228 
MJIAB 1043 
IrnMuB 1043 
InsMC O 1043 
InttA p 1747 
AArtuAp 9J5 
MrtgBp 9.35 


InttA p 1747 + 75 
MrtflA P 975 - .06 
MrtgB p 9.35 + 2 a 
M rTBCp 9JS -26 
MtsTrAp 9.92 +21 
MtuTB P 9.92 


21 BiQitoP 18*2 +23 
-.03 Cix>Devp2X5a —25 
.. BokrGvn 
. BankereTnrtt 

- InsJAAAgt 1025 - 23 
75 InstEqn 10J6 +28 
.06 InvtmTF 1083 —21 
2 a IftvIntEq 1X43 +85 
26 invUtan 10*6—15 
*1 BaronAst n 21.14 +23 

- Bartlen Funds 


MtaTrCp 9 92 - BascVIn 1548 +80 

MltlG 1013 -.44 Filed In 1073 + 24 

Minn! 1.33 - VI Ml 1247 +.14 

MMSAp £95 - 32 Bascom&rd 2248 +.11 
■■AMSet 195 +32 Eirr Funds: 

MSZAAo 1832 —or Band ft ID 82 +28 

MuCABPlOJff -27 Equity n 1190—08 
MuCACpl012 -27 STYldn 9.95+24 
MuFLCp 1087 - BeacHifl 31*8 +.10 

MINBp 1028 — 24 BScmgObt 11.18 +85 
Mi/OHCpIOJO —01 Ben dimurtr Funds 
MufUCP I0ja -231 Balanced 1074 -26 


StrflncA 743 +24 
TxExAP 1409 —21 
TxInsAp 884 
USGrA 1225 —27 
USGvAP 679 +22 
UfilAp 1346 —71 
CATEB 7*2 
CTTEB 7*5 -21 
FedScS 1173 *27 
FLTxB 729 
FundB 886 +25 
GlEqB 12*7 +.12 
GwthB 1326 +.08 
HYMuB 1074 
HVSecB 698 +.03 
MATxB 8.07 


EdBlnd 1X41 —77 
FLIntn 1323 — 22 
GNMA np 1524 +29 
GnCA 14.18 —01 
GMBdp 1523 —22 
GNYP 31.14 
Grtncn 17.18 +.14 
GwthOpnl073 —21 
fetsMun npl92S —23 
Intermit 14*0 —21 
tnterEqp 15*4 +.14 
(rtvGNn 1547 +28 
AAA tot n 1X70 —22 
MA Tax n 17.13 
MunBd it 1375 —21 
NJtntn 1X92—01 
NJMunn 1424 >21 
Alnt dr 3*32 +29 
NYTTx np 1222 —23 
NY Tax n 16.15 
NYTEp 18*8—21 


GrfIKS 447 -SB 
HRCrfl 1924 +.13 
HiincB 1573 +80 
HBncA 1575 +30 
HMhCrp 19.10 +.13 
inttp 1127 +25 
felfS 1123 +25 
JCPaiP 1170 +29 
LatAmG 2321 +29 
LdAinGBZLao +*9 
Padtp 15*0 —26 
Podffl 1522 — 87 
StratAp 1326 >.12 
Struts 1325 +.11 
TefeS 1728 —22 
Telecom 17.14—03 
Wldwp 1749 +23 
WktwB 1741 +JS 


447 -sn l ovea ui. 

924 +.12 Dynmp 1379 —M 
573 +80 EmprihpnllJ9— 12 
575 + 30 Eneryy ft 10*6 +89 
9.10 +.12 Envtmn 771 +27 


IrKttnp 1086 +25 
InttEqA 1143 +82 
MIMUA 10LS3 +21 
MNMuA 1082 
LatAmAri780 +28 
MnlnsA 829 —21 
MunUdAlOAl 
MutoTrA 1043 
MNallA 1091 


EnavRox p147B + 73 
EqlnAP 889 +27 
Eurfirp 1229 +77 
Fodfeip 1574 +JDB 
FLTxA 922 - 

GOOAp 1X95 +29 
Gtobalp 1543 +.10 
GiGrAp 9*9 +27 


CapFdA 162< +29 
CottfTax 7*7 +21 
CmSfkA 1348 +21 


CmSHcn 1826 +.12 VaoaoExriHiiM. 


Discovn 1722 —13 
GovScft 10*7 >26 
feican 1088 +24 


GomuriA 1169 +86 insMvn J145 —01 


ROTax 826 
GATXEx 888—01 


1479 + 81 
19.13 +27 


m TS5 nP,n iIn in? GiGrAp 9*9 +27 
1W5 — iJI TBffl n 6AJ2 +JS GcJnA o 1148 +_B8 

5fS + -'f +3 


GfelEmraAO*? +.18 MuniBdn 1086 +21 


COPE 16840+1.15 
Dap&dn 8728 —07 
Divoren 17610 *1.92 
Bw 31 078 +1.97 
ExFd 250J9— 92 

FdEx 15029 +1.12 
ScFM 12825 +229 


GrowthA 582 — 24 1 OPPfnlYn2889 +26 VMwan* Grew: 


FLVal 10*2 . PerRCGn 1272 —16 

JnsMun 11.10 +21 PtlitaFurto 669 —12 

MDVto 1023 +21 Phoenix Series 


Equity n 1422 +22 NtResA 15*4 >46 


lrdtnc 9.96 +28 
NYTFnp 1125 +21 
USGvn 9 25 +24 


ASCP 1023 
Asset re> 2X31 *21 
CanvSCP 1124 >22 
Eqtncp 11*1 +24 


WMvAdvtaor: BafCln 12.19 +.11 StratAp IX 

EqPGRe 29.19 -+.17 Baffip 1X18 +.11 StratS IX 

EqPInc 1540 >.17 FxInBp 1048 +26 TefeS 17J 

GfeHesc 1746 +22 FxlnTn 1048 + 25 Telecom 17. 

Govlnp 929 +29 InsTFCt 11.15—01 Wldwp 17, 

GrwOppn2S*6 +24 IrtsTFBp 11.15—01 VVktvrB 17, 

HIMup 1270 _ MnBdTn 1056 +.10 CrXMfl Funds 

FBYIdpn 1126 +.13 NCMuitCH0*6 +25 ABCp 10j 

IncGf P 1570 +83 USGvtBpltUO +25 Assetlto 2X 

Ltd TER 01027 —01 USGVlCr 10.10 +.05 CanvSCP 11J 

LldTBR 11.18 +JB VcWftBp 1775 +.13 Eqtrcp 11, 

UtfTEI 1027 -22 VdueCtn177S +.13 GTTrtP 10. 

OvseaP 1X40 +83 VcXueTn 1775 +.12 Growth np 21. 

ST n p 10.13 +22 FrstFcFn 1029 + 26 SmCupG 17, 

StratOo P 20*8 — .12 Ffau tavefttors Vatoep 12J 

toedy tamtut Emdhp 1229 — 28 GahucvPaads 

&*>»n8 2975 +.17 Irdinp 1027 _ As&eiABnll.' 

EqPtln 1548 +.18 IrtfTrp 1326 + 82 EqGrth 14J 

IShlGv 9.92 +24 MMimin 1X97 —02 EqtVal 12J 

LI Bln 11.19 >25 OualGrp 1221 —17 Eqlnonnl2, 

kltBr invest Te«ncS»Pl3*3 — m t-GQBd 102 

AvTFm 1232 —22 TatRTsy P108B +.10 IrrfBd 1QJ 

AMarn 1656 +.16 Value P 1126 + 23 IrriEqtn 12J 


Europe n 1X06 +83 Lour* Funds 
FrnSvcn 1524 +23 BafelCdn 10.15 +23 
Goto n 695 +80 totmlnn 1023 + 27 
Growth np 527 + 23 Stock n 1832 +26 
HtthScn 3488 —36 LobertNY X13 —21 
MYTdnp 745 +22 LathPern 1021 +20 
IndbiconpiXOO +27 UwMant 
InJGovn 1276 +24 AmtrLdplXlS +29 


MAIns 10*8 +21 

MAVal 1X17 +21 

MutoTrA 1042 - Ml Vfit 1075 - CapApp 1024 >22 

MNaHA 1091 - MunBd 947 +21 CvFdSer 1081 —31 

NIReSA 15*5 +46 NJVd 10*0 >21 EqtyOpp 777 +SQ 

NJMA 1140 >21 NY Ins 1080 >21 Growth 21.10 +26 

NYMnA 1229 +21 NYVal 10.93 +21 KYieid 936 +25 

PDCA 2187 +29 OHVdi 1028 +22 IftGrAp 9.95 +27 

PAMA 11*5 - PA Vtd 1071 - InGtfit 924 +.06 

PhrosA 1372 + 87 VAVal 10*4 >21 tntf 12*1 +8B 

5PV1A 1572 + 26 OVB Funds MufRAp 1X39 +25 

StrOwA 1222 +28 CtsMpoA nlOTO - MufFEBp 1337 + 25 

STGIAP X64 _ EmGrthA nl £02 _ StocfcFd 1325 

TechA 472 +82 GovtSecAnl02S - TE Bd 1175 

TX MA 11.14—21 OdcHaHn 1434 +83 TatRelp 1520 +22 
WkBncA 971 +23 Oakmric 2328 —25 USGvB 979 >26 

ArSRB 975 +22 OcAmnff 15.20 >21 WldOPP 1027 >85 

AmertnB 11073 >29 Cberweis 2X38 >29 PkfpaatFds 
AZMBt T127 - OeeanTEp 1075 >22 Bondn 1049 >27 

BcdBt 1243 —21 OldDorrM 2003 —25 TEBandnll2» 

BasVBI 2X41 >82 OlvEqlnc 1622 >85 EouByn 1926 >74 

CalMnBt 1X10 — 23 OlvBaBn 1652 >28 Qx>AppnZ£06 >84 
CAMS 1081 —05 OKGtnt InHEafl 10*8 >.17 

CapFdBI 27*4 +83 AsetAlP 1082 + 26 PUBaxEG 1X13—10 
CpHIBI 836 + 23 BtuCEqA 1134 +30 POwtolGnc 


BatanFd 1623 
CalTxEp 1377 +JI2 
CapApp 1074 +22 
CvFdSer 1881 —21 
EqtyOpp 777 +23 


HTYdAP 1X40 +.10 
HYAdP 1X60 +27 
IncmAp 733 + 21 


tocamoA 14*1 +23 STBondnl033 - AdmJTn 1025 +27 

toaxnao 1428 + 23 STMunn 1076 _ . A dmtT nl025 +.14 

tnHA 1623 +70 Total ft 2480 —10 Adn^Tn 1025 +32 

a fn _ SunEasGvt 1026 >23 AssatAn 14*0 +JS 
889 +21 SwiAimricaFds Convtn 1121 

841 >21 BdIAs6tApi527 >33 Eatncn 13*7 +21 


IrrffCr n 1618 +.17 
Leisure n 2X94 —34 
PacSasn 1X1B —09 
SeUncmnp6*9 +32 
T<Fraonp1653 — 21 
Tech n 2374 +.15 
Totftfei 1848 +82 
USGov! np 7*5 +JM 
UIBn 1021 —17 

VolEq 17*7 +86 


GlTelp 10.10 —10 invPHnp 1616 >24 

Growth np 2103 —83 InvPfNY 1324 

SmCopG 1744 +JB inVTrCvtB 11X01 +27 GNMAn 875 + 23 

Value P 1223 —26 IsMFdnp 1526 >82 Gfaixrfn 1372 +81 

ataxy Funds JP Growth 1727 +SJ2 Gokffdn 780 >70 

As&etAB nll.12 +28 JP Income 978 +29 GMncn 1635 +.19 

EqGrth 1422 +.15 EteHtratt: SIGPVtn 1020 +22, 

EqtVal 1273 + 29 Bold 1024 + 26 SrSI 419 +.13 

Bqtnann 12*4 +26 Rversifd 1X18 +.10 Stlnv 228 +27 1 

HQBd 10M +SO NUSEatv 1023 _ TEBdn 1072 —23 


GtrIGovtp 1032 +35 ArSRB 
Gvttrto np 1043 . Amerti 

InvGrnp 1041 +28 AZMB 
MdTFp 1657 +22 BdBt 
PATFp 1675 -21 BasVE 
Sotovnp 2272 +.18 CaiMtt 
TxFrtntP 1557 . CAMS 

TatRolnpU.04 +24 CapFd 
VcfTrrei 19.11 >84 CPHIB 
Lextauton Grp: CpHO£ 


X13 —23 
9.18 >27 
9*9 


MITxliP 945 


9110 IS MuntAP 977 

W& 98^ +M SfflK'f 


InGrAp 9.95 +27 
tnGrfil 974 +26 
fedf 12*1 +8B 
MufRAp 1339 +25 
MufFSp 1X37 +25 
StodcFd 1X55 
TEBd 1175 - 

TatRelp 15*0 +22 


NJTxAO 944 
NwOpAP 2465 — 21 
NYTxAP 943—23 
NYTOPP 935 _ 

OTCEp 1176 —11 
GhTkJIp 974 
PATE 9*8 
TxBcAp 947 —28 


USGvB 979 >26 +Jn 

WldOPP VLSI +35 TF HYA 1&17 


TFHYBt 1X17 
TRnBf 1549 
Texosp 942 —04 
USGvApxlX44 —21 
UTBAP 921 — 29 

VstoAp 748—04 


LaTX 8J» 
MassTx 889 >21 
MdTx 841 >21 
MictlTx 875 . | 

MinnTx X19 >21 
MOTx XU 
Natmc X15 
NJTEp X10 >21 
NYTax X49 —21 
NC TXE XII —21 
OtdoTx X55 
OrTE 7.99 
PaTxExn 871 
CaTxHy 63* - 

CclTxQ 728 — 21 
SCTE 838 
USGVIAP 783 >25 
HfYBdAp 696 +27 


Convtn 1171 


BaiAsatApl527 +J3 Eatncn 13*7 +21 
BalAsetB P152S +.13 Exptararn4528— 23 


DivfncSp 528 >22 
EmGrAp 1743 >81 
EmGrfl 1779 >80 
FedScBp 1048 +26 I 


Morgan n 1225 +24 
RmCPfi 1X77 +37 
Quant n 1648 +23 
STARn 13*0 +29 


GrowlhAp14*4 +.14 TrtnUn 31*9 +*5 
HUncBP 872 >21 TWJS 30*5+80 


HIIncAp 871 +21 1 STTsnrn 1041 +23 
TEInsAp7273 >22/ STFeOn 1X37 +23 


USGvA 8*1 +22 
USGvB p 8*2 +23 
VatuoB 1571 +.14 
TARGETt 


STCorp n 1X93 +23 
ITTjryn 1079 +28 
GNMAn 1040 + 23 
ncarpn 1021 +27 


federBdn 1X29 +23 LTTsryn 1070 +.13 
inHEun 1X41 +72 1 LTCOrpn 970 +28 


AdsGrttiP X66 —06 LgCDpV 1X22 +.11 
Bah»CBdPl589 >26 MtoBkdnUm +25 


LaCcnGrn9*1 - HYCixpn £05 >23 
LoCapV 1082 +.11 Prefdn 9*5 +21 


BandR 6*2 >26 

CamSIkp 2923 +.14 


ftnCitoG 1128 +27 
SmCaoV 1274 >82 


EdxBndn 1X13 +27 
IdxBai 1077 >26 
IdxSDOn 4618 >75 


GvSeCSP 1043 +29 I TNRtBd 1034 >JB lncJxExfnl94a +25 


Et^GIne 7975 +.17 
EoPtln 1548 +.18 
IShlGv 9.92 +JM 
LI Bln 11.19 +25 


AvTF m 1232 —22 
AMurn 15*6 +.16 


OtvSecn 1375 —15 CPTTBt 1220 +28 
CUk 1192 +.14 DrogBp 1777—73 


CpHQBt 1227 +.10 DacVa IA 12*2 +24 
CPTTBt 1220 +28 EqtodxA 1288 +29 


GNMAn 885 + 23 EuroB I 14*3 +76 

GkMn 1X72 +81 FSdSecSf 10JI4 +26 fex£qA 1377 +22 

Gc*JWn 780 + 70 FLMBt 10*7 . toenmefid 9.94 +21 

Gthlncn 1635 +.19 FdFTBt 1579 +22 IntFxl IQJ8 +26 

SIGPVtn 1020 +22 FtfGcBt 1040—03 felfTFA 11.19+21 
619 +.13 GIABt 1X26 +.15 InffEqAn 1277 + 26 

228 +27 G&Bt 1027 +24 LgCoGr 1147 +.14 

1072—03 GlCvflf 1X80 +26 LgCnVd 11 71 +.12 

1373—23 GiUlGI 1X37 —86 LtVaiA 1X79+25 

itor GrIRBf 17.13 >48 OHIMuA 1131 >21 

1X17 +.19 HecflhBt 163 +24 SmCoGr 1785 +23 

1X65 +.16 tntf&d 1139 +81 TFBdA 1X07—21 

1147 —01 GIHdB 1X07 >.13 llTOoreo 1039 >28 
11*7—01 LatAm8 117.18 +*7 lllOvNC 1076—01 
1845 +86 MAMBt 1182 _ OtteOBbetoiernb 

11*6 +25 MlMuet 10*3 . AssstAp 1X16 +.11 


GvAnnAn979 


785 - 

7J7 

7.11 —01 


Peoptndt 1606 +.13 AMprlnn 11.13 -27 
PeaMldml7.14— 25 Balanc 13*9 +80 


AMsrGrnl443 +.18 Roustop Group: 
AMgrlnn 11.13 -27 AATEOP 1170—22 


.02 ShlnGvn 1140 +23 
■71 ST Inc on 1246 +.04 
- ShlnTp 1JJ1 
■21 ThdCntrn 871 +25 
27 USTInl 13*7 +27 
_ USTLno 1523 +.15 
25 USTShn 1578 +23 
.12 Dreyfus C unntodc 
.08 CodVqIA ll.n +27 
_ CanValB 111 78 +27 
.03 PSISAp 9.99 +.07 
_ PtStovOl 9.99 +JJ7 


NatResB 12*0 +41 Dreyfus Premwc 
NY TxB 7.45 —21 CA MunA 1152 -J7I , 


Blued, 2658 +41 
CA Iran H27 
CATFn 1240 —22 
Canada ft 1£61 +42 
CapApp 1747 +*5 
CapMounrlXOO +.14 
CanerSin15173 +.85 
Contra 31.19 +75 
CnvSecn 1657 +.13 
Desttoyl 1783 +41 
Desflnytl 2779 +*4 
DisEq 1X13 —25 
Diver1ntlnll26 +86 


AATECp 1172 +21 
AZTEp 11.17 
CTTEAO 1091 *21 
COTE P 1073 + 21 
FLTEP 11.11 —23 
GATEP 1X94 


Eqlncjnn 12*4 +26 
HiQBd lOW +27 
IftIBd 1059 +25 
IrriEqtn 1275—22 
NY Mu ft 11.10 
STBdn 1X19 +m 
SmCoEqnII43 -.06 
TE Bond nl 126 —21 


GIABt 1126 +.15 
GBdJt 1027 +24 


ST Eland 9.99 +23 WtoBn 1353 —03 
USSmll 1X10 . Liberty Famiy: 


Growth 11.11 >29 


GevIBdn 1041 +25 
IndxPIn 1556 +.11 
5WRWG 1659 *20 


Income 1X62 +.10 EalncAa 11*7 —01 
TaxEx 7X01 +21 EalncCt 11*7 —01 
Taffttn 1079 +28 FTIefn 1X45 +86 
tanwFand: FTBft 11*6 +25 

Balancedn1281 +22 Hlncfid 11*3 +29 


TEBdn 1052—03 GICVBf 1X80 +26 
WtcSm 1353—03 GiUlBI 1X77—86 
tetrFamty: GrIRBf 17.13 >48 


AmLdr 15.17 >.I9 HecrthBt 3*3 +24 
OBPGTAP1X65 +.16 IntlEsei 1189 +81 


GvBdAp 1022 +25 ArfiUSIV 785—02 
tocEXA 1377 +22 APS I 7.16 
IncemeBd 9.M >21 ARSI-A 7.19 
IntFxl 1X38 >JM ARSII 789 
felfTFA 11.19 >21 AdUS 727 —02 
InffEqAn 1X97 >26 ACEUSII 7.18—01 
LgCoGr 1147 +.14 AUSJII 7.17—02 
LpCOVaJ 1)71 +.12 CdUMp 7*4—15 
LfVotA 1X79 +25 GNMA 13*4 
OHMliA 1171 +21 FflYIdp 647—22 
MauCap 1X74—21 
STMMJI 7*8—03 
ShrfTrp 627—02 


GldRhP 1X13 -.11 GnSecn 1244 +29 
IiPTEp 1X70 +21 GMei Group: 


KYTEAp 1177 —02 
KSTEP 1X419—23 


Erisanp 2944 +23 I 


Entenrn21*2 —40 
Fadtx£xn7J0 — 21 
Rxlnc n 9*1 >27 
Futon 1942 +23 


MnSc 1126 +21 
USGV1CP 881 +26 


MNMBI 1X92 
MnlroBt 8*9 
MnUdBI 1021 


latEd 1184 +21 GlanmedePuidK 
LWTEP 1X94 —22 EouRyn 1X24 +23 


GtoflFdn 1587 +.16 1 Grthlnc 1474 +j» UBFdCt 12*1—13 


USGvSecA 688 + 24 MulnIB 1041—01! 
UMF3 12*1—13 MNaHBI 1050 .1 


MITE A P 1228 
MOTES 1186 +21 


MNYA Hi 1 3 -27 BqrtoAn 20*7 
MuNYB P 10 1 1 -.07 DivGrA r» 1X81 
X’jullfC P 10. U —24 EcldxA n 10.96 
NMuAp 10*7 -05 FocGrA 10*0 
NIIMuCp 1X36 - 04 ShIDur 1X03 
NEurAp 17.65 -31 SlBdAn »J7 
NAGvA 1076 +25 SmColA 1142 
NAGvBO 1036 -35 USGvA 2X14 
NAGvC 1075 - M USTdxA n»*l +.17 
PnJrThAplJ.il +.10 Benham Group: 
PrGrthBplJJK -.10 At&Govn 924 
QcvAp 7424 +.21 CUTFln 1178 
ST Mia p 983 -21 CaTFlnn 1043 
STMfct 973 -21 CoTFSn 1075 
TectlP 2694 -22 CafTFHn 9*9 


7*2 

743 + 24 
1409 —01 
8*4 

11.98 —.07 
679 -32 
1346 —31 


BandAn 20*9 +.16 Columbia Funds 
DivGrA n 1021 —.16 Balance n I £01 
EaldxAn 10.96 +.06 CofnSlknl576 +.07 
FocGrA 10*0 —28 Fixed n 13*3 

5hlOur 1X03 +21 Govt 878 

SlBdAn MJ7 +.0* Grthn 26*6 

SmCOIA 1142 -.02 InttSftn 1X08 

USGvA 2X14 -.09 Muni n 12*8 


Flxedn 13*3 +.09 
Govt 878 +.02 
Grthn 2666 +88 
tottSftn 1X08 +.12 
Munir, 12*8—23 
Seed ft 1973 + 82 


CUTFln 1178 _ Grolnc I5L« 

CaTFin r» 10.43 _ Growth 1570 

CaTFSn 1075 _ MunB 1408 

CafTFHn 9^ —01 Compass Cnpriat 
CofTFLn 11*2 —01 Eqtvlneo 1177 


Seed n 1973 * 82 
Cam men Sane: 

Govt 1180 +28 
Grolnc I5L« + 21 
Growth 1570 + 24 
MunB 1408 +21 


Wldlnco 

1.90 

CafTFL n 1163 

—01 

AmSouth Funds: 

EaGran 

1X10 —32 

Balance 

1X07 +.11 

FurSdn 

1024 

+ 04 

Band 

IIJS -08 

GNMAn 

1001 

*05 


14H + IS 


14.10 

+ 43 

Grtlft 

9.95 +.05 

IncGro n 

1511 

+ 03 

LtdMat 

1068 -05 

LTreasn 1086 

+ .14 

ReoEq 

1783 -09 

NITFln 

11.12 

-.01 


F*dln 1X91 -28 
Growth 1180 +27 
IrrilFI 1X93 -23 
MunBd 1129 +21 
NJMun 11*5 +21 


. CTMUA 1165 
24 CoaGttl 1654 -.16 

21 FL MunA 1576 

. GfblnvA n 1615 +.11 
-.07 GfetlnvBt 1605 +.11 

22 GnmoA J492 + 08 
■71 GrwnaBt 14.92 +28 

MA MunA 1279 
10 MD MunA 1371 
.07 Ml MunA 1684 —22 
.09 Mil MunA 1875 *21 
.02 MuBdBt 1SJM +21 
JB MuniBdA 1524 + 21 
.12 NCMuA 1X92—01 

23 NC MuB 1 1X51 —01 
82 NY MunA 152V — 21 

NY MuB 1 1579 -21 
28 OHMuA 1346 
21 PA MunA 17.12 

24 PA Must 17.11 

21 -PCM11A 2125—02 
VAMuA 1748 
89 Dreyfus Sirreagie 
28 Growth p 3X23 +24 
27 Incomes 1480 +.10 
23 InvA 2179—02 
21 tovBI 21*4—22 
21 Wknnvp 35.94 -76 


DfwGfhrt 111* +23 NCTEAP 1X77 -.02 
EfncGrorel783-.il NMTEp 1X39 —22 


Emrtttt 19*7-23 NYTEp 11.13—21 
Equtlnc 3407 +83 OMTEApll.91 +21 
Efflne 1X69 +88 PATEp 1X68 +21 
Eaktx 1740 +.13 TnTEAP H*3 
Europe 19*8 +4* UfilAp 1X49—15 
ExchFdnllEJV +*9 VATEAp 1122 _| 

Fide0=dni949 + 82 Flex Funds 
Fifty 10*2 +24 Band no 20.18 
GNMn 1X97 +26 Gtbln pn 940 —21 
GiaBd 1273 +.12 Growth npl3*V +.14 
GtaBal n 1X48 + 72 MuVfdfpn SJB — *1 
GvfSecn 1X42 +28 Fontaine n 11.01 +86 
GroCbe 29.19 +.13 FortsFusds 
Grolnc 2844 + 82 AstAflp 14*7 +23 


JtriGovn 1078 +27 
Inin 1371 +83 
AtunMit 1050 
Smcapn 1400 —13 


tolGvt £14 +21 Lft er tr FiPBndut 
Mercury 1X13 +.15 Gfhlnc 1X77 —22 
SiTmBd n 321 >21 InsMuni 11.12 +21 
Twenn 8457 >.15 TFBand 1051 +22 


StTmBdn X21 >21 
Twenn 8457 *.is 
Ventrn 4373 —.15 
WridW 2545 >42 


NtnesBt 15*2 +45 
NJMBI 1140 +21 
NYMnBI 1Z09 
NCMBt 1029-21 
OMMBf 1182 > 


AsselAp 1X16 +.11 
CATE Apt 0.77 
ChpHYP 1X13 +25 
DScFdp 3987— .19 
EalncAp 1X07 +25 
Eotocfi 1X04 +25 
GffiiOP 2X71 +76 
GfGfP 15*4 +.17 
Gi0bEnvpll81 >80 
GWx4Ap37*0 +45 
Goldp 1422 +*6 


FSBorFsrot* CJTCBT 1188 —71 

BrfGrAn 1X83 +25 TXExBt 947-22 


VoyAp 1153 —06 Growttip 17*8 —18 THE Funds 
AdSt 1X50 >22 PATFp 13*9—02 WBoBp 1X18 
AsiaBt 1X79-82 TFIncp 1351 - AdfUSAp 746 +21 

BtGvat 453 >22 World p 1221 +.18 BolonAp 1229 +.16 

CATxBt 825 _ SentrvFdn 1423 —22 BdtocAP 1284 +26 

DvrlftBt 1324 +.10 Sequoia n 5575 >*1 CATFAp 723 —01 

Geoet 1350 >29 seven SeasSwtes Cap«fln 1387 
FLTxB t 9*1 - Matrix n 1123 _ CwGrApUTI +24 

G«VQ I 9*7+27 S&PMidn1129 —23 GlobGApl225 >23 
GrlnBt 1159 +28 SPSOOn 1X72 >29 GrOpAp 1275 +28 

HRhBt 2670 >86 STGvtn 951 +21 GvScAp 1122 >27 

HfYIdBt 1X36 >.10 YMPJn 1X00 . GwthAP 10*8 >.14 

Incomes! 785 >24 17MRfetos HBncAp 10.11 +35 

IrrvBt X12 —01 GuvMed 1X05 *25 UttEqAp 1S8Z +77 

MlMBt 976 —01 Grefncn 1076 + 27 LtoUSA 12*5 >26 

NJTxBt 941 - MATHnnlXJV . MassTApT787 . 

NwQppBt2451 — 02 TExMednlX34— 21 TxExAP 7*6 —01 
NYTxBI 942 —02 stxraanut Fends VdueAp 800 +.13 


UxTafi, 1175 +26 
ktxGron 1X25 +25 
IdxValn 1126 +.13 


BalanAp 1229 +.16 ktxEurn 1229 +81 
BdlncAP 1884 +26 idxPacn 1X24 +.11 


CATFAp 723 —01 
QtoGrfln 1387 
CcvGrApUTI +24 
GtobGApl285 +23 


klxlnstn 4455 +35 
SmQtotl 1*73 +26 
Mu+CYdn1X98 —OX 
MunBnfn 13*0 —32 
MuLtdn 1023 +21 


GvScAp 1122 +27 Mto*XVRll85 — 24 
GwthAp 1X5B +.14 Mufeflgn 1279—02 


HBncAp 1011 +35 MunSMn 1543 
bttEqAp 1582 + 77 CAMS ft 1175—02 


LtoUSA 12*5 >26 
MassT ApT787 _ 
TXEXAP 726 —01 
VdueAp 800 >.13 


EqAoAn 1X13 —IV 
EqGrAn 11.16 >26 
EqtoA 1171 >24 
FxiftiA 1X76 >28 
MmGvAnlOJO +26 
NJMuAn 1X05 
STInvAn 1022 + 21 


USGvB tx 1341 —01 { 
UffiBt 977 —10 


Fxd(mfTTnTX40 +28 IRAK Funds 
GrEqlTr 10*2 >29 fertiFXn 843 + 35 


Grtne£Trn10*4>.t0 intern 
toKJvfTr nKJ82 >26 hrtFxrr 


9*2 +.18 
8*2 +26 


FLInsn 1X96 —02 ' 
Njtosn 1151 . . 

NYlnsn 11.13—02 
OHlran 1176—01 
PAfewn 1142 —02 . 
SPEmgr 15*6 +40 ■ 
SPGoldr 1477 +*9 , 
SPHWir 3579 + 72 \) 


744—05 LTTncTrn 958 >24 LgGrwn 920 +221 SPServr 2116—25 


r estnrs 


SmCPET 1058 +.12 


BaetFoiGr 9*7 +28 CalMup 1142 _ 

B0 M Giw fi 8 4 43 —04 Qrincp 1148 +28 


Eatocp 1676 +25 BosNvn01575 — 05 
Amerfcp 1173 +28 OuMIterVatee: 
Bondp 921 —21 CATE 1188 +21 


B00ftanO1524— OS] ErroGrp M.16 — 21 
BoMunOlUS— 05 1 FUnsp 1843 +21. 


Grlncp 1121 +.19 


BnGrwn 1280 —03 
SmVtfln 980 —01 
TURfera 8*6 +26 


987 +26 SPTedtr 18*7 +74 
L17 +25 SPUIII 11*0—13 
825 - USGron 1459 >26 

880—03 InllGr 1349—02 
980—01 WeRslyn 1976 >.12 
8*6 +26 Wefflnrt 2X68 +8B 
roape . Wndsrn 1418 +87 


971 +35 PocBt 2047 +28 GvtSocA PJ0.PS *23 CopGtP 1452 +70 


PAMBt 11*5 


NYTEP 11.13 — *« I Otreetot A 1X18 +25 JcponFdn 10*9 >86 LrrriTrmp 1X18 >25 PtvrxBI 11*0 +86 


OHTEApll.91 >21 GoMmmiSndBFmiy: 
PATEp 1X68 +21 CopGr 15*4 +24 


Gtolnc 1527 +22 
Grlnc 1534 -39 
hrtlEq 17*0 +71 
Munitoc 1441 
SelEQ 1545 +.10 
SmoCnp 207e +2* 


CATE I 1X16 


UndDvr 27*2 +80 
Undrrn 21*9 +37 


DtscvBt 975 >21 f Laemb 5oytes 


ST GIB 1 864 +21 

SOVIET 1577 +26 
StrOvBf 1221 +27 
TeChBt 465 +82 


Growth p 17.18 —34 Bondn 11*6+79 TeChBt 466 +82 

HAcoro 1328 +23 Growth on IX 10 +28 TX MB F 11.14—21 

LTGvAP 823 + 23 InOEan 1X18 +88 UtltoBfx 948 —12 

MATE! 1X34 >21 SmOvn V4J0 +27 WJdtocBl 970 + 22 


10*1 +24 1 Dupree Muhrat 


Ampnalnc 1X18 —21 
AmlXHiadorFds 


NITFLn 1X10 
STTreajnlO.lQ 


IrvJGovn 1076 +24 
KYTF n 773 +21 
KYSMfn 571 +21 


BoIncF 1072 —.08 1 TorireS n 9453 + 76 
BondFx 10.14 -.03 TqrtOOOn 7X18 -*5 


OGrt nx 14*3 —86 
CoreGrFxl(73 —86 | 

GrowtnFxUTS— J7| 

Growthl x 1175 —37 
IdxSIkF « 1X10 -.02 
mnSTfcF x 1189 —24 ; 


TarZOOSn 5178 +01 
TorTOIOn 3826 + 77! 


Bdjlhp 1X10 +.11 KYTF n 773 
Growth p 1274 +.14 KYSMfn 571 
IncnFdP 979 -26 EBr Funds 
NWSOp 1443 -21 Equity d 6042 
TaxEx P £02 —02 Fterp 5421 
USGov o 1X87 +.08 tncomen 4X81 


imBdFx 10 (P —76 Bnruer Grouse 
irrtBdl n / Iojp —76 loo on 1675 —26 

IntiStvi x 1327 —04, 101 pn 11.92 

SmCoGF e)J 10 —45 Bernstein Fds 
T/FBd1rwl0*3— .14 GrthDunlX6» -.03 


Amcore Vintage: 

Equity 10.47 + 26 
Fxlnco 1073 - 26 i CoMun 1378 - BakwAn 1059 

IfiWfp: 1046 -I DivMunn 1169 —21 EaliU 21*0 

AroorAAdvonfc NYMunnU7l _ GlfeBdi 1009 

Baton n 12.44 -.08 1 IntlValn l£BQ -81 GrEo n 1085 
Equity n UM -.11 ;BerwynFdnl773 -.06 hitBdn 10.10 
InilEqrvnlxJS -.12 Borwmlncnll.73 -.15 mtTGrn 1349 
LidTrmn 10.O6 -22[ BhirudMCGl 142 +J8 VolEqRp I3J3 
Amer Capitct :Bitfmore Funds CawenlGr 11.69 

CmjiAP 1641 -32! Balanced 1079 -On CowcnOc 1X43 
Com SOA c 7.18 -.94' Enuitv 1043 -23 CrafefeeHuson: 
EGA P 25*1 — 84 i Ealrtoex 1X60 -29 AstAilp 1119 

ETiGrB P 2580 — 84 ' Fixed! nc 1001 +27 Equity o 1622 

Em* 0 1283 -02! STFuInc 9.73 -23 CWfAunNllSJ 

EntB p 1X16—03 SCMoni 11J1 — 21 SPOaaln 1X89 


Tor20T5n2£90 +.84 Conestoga Funds: 
7ar2020 n 7046 - 70 Equity 1495 -.10 
TNoten 10*6 -25 Fixed Inc 1075 +06 
Ut Rincon 102? —82 UOMal 1X83 -25 
•rver Group: QxinMutuet 

1 00 pn 1675 —26 Govt H21 -.10 

101 pn 11.92 _ Grwm 1510 -24 

emsteiaFds: income «.» -.M 

G/5hOunl2*9 -.03 TolRel 14*9 +.05 
ShrtXrr, 12*9 -JO Coptevn 20.96 — J9 | 


IntDurn 13*8 +29 CureFunds: 


£02 —02 Fterp 5421 +*5 
1X87 +.08 tneameo 4X81 +81 
-uads: Eaton Vodcs 

1495 -.10 Chknp 1499—67 
1075 +26 EVSIkx 1X41 —28 
1023 - 25 Growtn p X10 - 06 
lb IncBasp X61 +21 

1121 -.10 MunBd » 1X59 —.06 
1510 +24 STGfelt 943 - 26 
«.® -.04 STTsyp 55*0 -32. 
14*9 +.05 SPCEhlp £37—06 
20.96 -79 TrcdGvtxll48 

Trasimr to 779 + 27 
10*9 —24 TradTotl a £91 —.19 
21*0-21 Eaton V Ltd Mty: 

1029 _ OHTxFI 1087 

1085 — 26 CoTxFt 10*8 _! 

10.10 +24 FLTxFr 10*5 

1349 - .03 MA T^F 1 1049 —21 I 
13*3 —26 NctTxFr 110*6 

11.69 +26 NJTxFt 1X56 _ I 

1X43 +.17; NYTxFt 10*0 
orr. PA T xF I 10*5—211 


HiYM 1X93 -22 CcaxApp 2479 
insMunn 1X38 + 01 Capltlp 1772 
toted n 10*4 +26 Fiducrp 2X68 
interGvrn 907 +21 GtoGrihP 1487 
lrrttGrl n 1723 +86 GovTRp £98 
IrtvGBn 725 -.06 Grwlhp 28*7 
Japan n 1107 + 76 KYIdp 821 
LalinAm nl6*8 +48 TF MN 1X83 
LtdMun 9.98—21 TF Nat 1188 
LowPrr 17*9 +.19 TFNY 11*7 
MITFn 1X34 - USGvt 993 

MNTFn 11*3 - Fortress tovst: 

Maseflan 7135 +120 AtSRO 9.87 
MM1ndnr34J7 +37 Bondr 1x14 
MATFn 1X13 - GISIn, 9.19 

MtueSacnl077 -24 MuUncallJS 
Munln £68—21 OHForto 1174 
NYHYn 1X96-01 Utflr 1387 
NYlnsn 1274 - 44 Wall Eq 6*6 

NewMW 1,13*2 -+JS Forum Funds 
NewMin e 1X39 —21 IrwBnd 1029 
OTC 2421 *27 InvSIk 272 
OhTFn 1X03 +21 MEBnd 1X94 
Ovrseu 37.92 *49 TaxSvr 1071 


Aftufefdfpn 538 — *1 AdiGv 987 
Fontaine n l).ai +86 GovAe 1020 
FOftis Funds ShrtTF 1X17 -21 

AstAflp 14*7 +23 ST Gov 1X28 +23 
CcbApp 2479 +.13 Govetl Funds 
Capltlp 1772 —24 EmuMk 1X29 +89 
Fiducrp 2X68 *.12 CIGvlfi 1X17 +21 
G*Grthpl4 87 +.17 IntlEq 1349 +36 
GovTRp £98 +.05 SmCos 16.13 +88 
Grwthp 28*7 +.19 GvtEatvn 23*7 +JJ1 

HTTTdP 821 +23 GradilMMcDatx*!: 

TFMN 1023 - EstVal pn?370 — JJ1 

TF Nat 11JB +21 Govtocp 1346 +29 
TFNY 11*7 +21 0H7FP 13*0 —02 
USGvt 983 >26 OppValp 1887 —11 
Fortress tovst GHMNTE 10*7 

AcSRTT 9.B2 >22 GHNutTE 1X69 +22! 

Bondr 1X14 >.10 Greenspmoixvs — Jit 1 

GISIn, 9.19 +37 GuardaiFuads 


15*5 +.10 MATEf 1274 >21 
2074 +24 MsTEB 1202 _ 

•cfwinsfc NYTEfp 12*5 - 

987 _ STSratB 181 -21 

1X00 - SPdEAR 1573—11 

1X17 —01 SadEBp 15*5— 11 
1X08 +23 SpOpsA 8*9 >24 
IK SpcopsB £48 +24 

1X39 +89 Sir Inc fP 773 >24 
1X17 +21 TaxEx fP 1121 

1349 +36 J Hancock Rwrfert 
1413 +88 AvTeeh 11*4 +.12 
23*7 +JJ1 EnvmAp £95 +.13 
cDandib GJtnBI 9*8 +23 
3X70—21 GtahAp 1371—29 
1346 +29 GtobB f 13*5—10 

1350 —03 GtfeiA 9*8 +30 

1887 —11 GfetoRx 1410 +25 
10*7 _ GfTech 17.90 >45 

10*9 -22 ! GatdA 1473 >82 


AfNHp 1X73 +25 
BandDeb plXOO +25 


HTYkJB 1453 >27 
HiYWA 14*7 >27 
littTEAp 1784 —01 
IntrTEp 1586 
InvGrAp 1180 >28 
MStocGrA3l87 +21 
MWncA 1411 >26 
NYTaXA 01373 —21 
NYTXBB 1374 —01 
Ocoen 1125 >.M 
PATE Apt 226 >21 
SPOdAp 2780 >81 


Gold 8*9 >21 
Growth p 1179 >.17 
Incomap 1088 >27 
PtoMBdplOJS —01 
Europe P 1886 >77 
Kanrt=dp2325 - 
InllGr 2204 >72 
Pionrllp 1989 —05 


1188 >21 Growth p 1176 >28 ArnarTTr 13*8 >.19 Wndsll 17.13 >29 
1230 —SB fcrifGrp 1035 +39 OxxACC 15.10 +.16 vcotm Advisars.- 
1379 >25 NatMup 1126 _ DavMktp15*8 >72 IncPIx 586—01 

929 >22 STG1P 2*4 >21 FonFIP 38*4 >84 Mudntx 977—04 

1185 >29 USGOV p HUB >26 GiobOPD 1463 >.17 NYVan 1X19 >82 

1176 - Stanat Select Growttip 1775 >.13 RPFBtx 431 —01 

11*4 _ MDMultnll29 — 01 tocomp 983 +25 RPPGRt 29*8 >85 


1379 >25 
929 >22 
1185 >29 
1176 . 

11*4 _ 

1874 >.10 


_ MDMultnll29— 011 


AffiRdp 1X73 +25 AStAOnfXllTB — *7 PATE A Pi 2*6 >21 Tax 
BondDebPlXOO *25 BIOi 1106 +21 SpedAp 2780 >81 USt 
OavetGth PIX16 *24 Cre>Applxl084-*2 SlrlncAp 575 +23 Ptoer 

Eq 1990 p 1480 +.12 RexBdfnxiD8B-J5 Sari rest 526 >23 Bek 

FdVdup 1305— 21 MetLifaSkriaSt StgSTlAp 484 >21 Em 

GIEqp 1X50 +.06 CbpApA 1X36 >29 SttnGrAp 587 >22 Gov 

GDncp 924 >22 CopAbB 1X33 >.10 StrtovAp 312 >23 Grtr 

GovTSecp X98 +23 CopApC 1079 + 29 Torgatp 8391 >.19 boll 

ToxFrp 1102 _ EqtiKA 1139 — 06 Tfefrfl 70*3—01 tosX 

TFCTp 1075 _ EatnoC 11*4 —26 TxFrAp 1Q*3 -21 MN 

TxFrCotpll*8 +21 EqlTTVStA 1X24 >.11 TTmep 1B7Z — 23 Non 

TFFLp 5.17 _ BatnvC 1386 *.11 TotfHAp 173 >J« Pod 


PtoThreedMO -25 RBBGvfp 10*5 >28 
ST Inc X9S - RCMRjnd‘TT.17 >80 


Smew, 1466 -25 UStodTn 1X65 >26 
USGov 1126 >27 VkdEqltn 1X42 >27 


UStodto 1X65 >26 REstp 1381 >.15 
UStoCTn 1X65 >26 1 »TXriCbp X13 >.14 


TaxFraepIxov >21 R9-nuA 
USGvp 10*5 >27 AcfBd 


Munlnc a 1183 —23 
OH Fort n 1174 
Utflr 1327—13 
44 Wall Eq 6*6 +25 


AslAfioc 11.13 
GBGIftfl 1380 
Sand n 1275 


.14, RgSkA 


773 >24 GDncp 924 +22 
1181 _ GovtSecp X90 +23 

rraeWro TaxFrp 1121 
11*4 +.12 TFCTp 1073 
£95 +.13 TxFrColpll*# +21 
9*8 -23 TFFLp 5.17 
1371 —29 TFMOp 5*1 
13*5—10 TFNJp 3*4 
9*8 >23 TnxNY p 1121 — 0] 
1410 +25 TFTXp 1X64 
17.90 >*5 TF PA p 573 
1473 +82 TF HI p £27 
1470 +21 TF Ml 582 +21 
1371 —85 TF WA p 338 


StgSTlAp 484 >21 
SttnGrAp 587 >22 


SttnGrAp 587 >22 
StrtovAp 313 *22 
Target p 2391 >.19 
TXFffl 7X43—01 
TYFrAR 10*3—01 
TtotoP T87Z— 23 
ToKtAP £73 >24 


Butane p 1274 >.14 
ErneiGr 1987 —05 
Govtn 900 >21 
Grtnc 1X43 >24 


11*4 . MDMut tnll 29 —01 tacarnp 983 +25 RPTCftt 39*8 >85 '«l 

1X24 >.10 UStodto 1X65 >26 REstP 1381 >.15 RPFGI 23*5—21 ., 

1666 — 25 UStoCTn 1X65 >26 SmWCop £13 >.14 RPFCv 17*2—03 

11J6 >27 VWEWta 12*2 >27 WorUp 1384 >.13 VktorvFaMte 

1X55 >28 VdEqTn TX42 >27 TPDvtotoa iMtfb OVPBd 10JD +27 

W.17 >80 VAMUTf, 11.16 EmMSp T3*7 F85 ‘ BtofeV 1074 >JB J 

VaMunlt 1176 —01 FarfEqS 13*1 *.1» GavtBd 1X11 +S3T 

27*3 >81 SkyfintPMK F&atS 12*7 >27 ShfGvtnn 983 >23 

3563 >64 Europe 1180 >29 GrwthS 1183 >.12 Vtda Funds 
3386 —11 Monthly in 1026 _ ThlrdAW 1772 >.10 BWA 1188 >27 «. 


3563 >64 
3386—11 


2406 4.10 Sp&Oiftn 1762 —01 TtanBMf 


2406 4.10 SpEquttn 1762 —21 TbamaonGroupc 
17.96 >21 SpEtMIH 1072 —07 EqlnA 1X72 • 


GovSecA 767 +23 TohOBn 869 >23 
MlncA 6*4 +24 USGvt P 704 +23 
Hitocfl 4S >23 VUIStAP 14*5 +2* 


009 +.06, 
232 -.11 


GBGIftfl 1380 + 21, RflSfcB 
Bondn 1X3S +.11 JHancoc 
PorlcAv 3X68 -25 Ad, A 
Stock n 2924 +24 AchBt 
TaxEx 1X19 —21 BalAp 


GaWA 1673 +82 
GakBt 1670 >81 
Pocfias 1371 —85 
RgSkA 20*2 +.13 


TXFrAp 10*3—01 MNTE 11.19 -22 
TtotoP T87Z— 23 NatfTE I1JB-JH, 
ToBNAp 873 >2* PocEurG 1532 —02 
TWRtBn 869 +23 Sector p 1780 >25 
USGvtp 966 +23 Value P 19*0 >27 
vuiSAP 14*5 +2* PfarrfTNtx 107J 

iMi4rirwf rs— i|__ 

• a edN C6MBE rl0 UUf rUS 

StratGr 1300 +8D BalKn 2261 — » 


Grtnc 1X43 >2* Value 2649 >.19 SmttBanwy; 
tosfGv 1160 >21 Ratobcwn 322 >.11 IrriJC 1921 >70 

tostGvAdf 1X12 >2* AsoGroP 13*7 >25 CapAoA UA9 -31 


CXBBal 1X23 >26 
CBSEq 1329 >24 


RgSkBt 2X37 +.13 


VakiApp plX63 — 22 I RschBaiC 9*4 +28 
US Govt 303 +23 TaxExA 0*2—01 


US Govt 10*5 +27 j BOtB P 


1286— 08 
1281 —29 
1075 + 21 
1X76 +21 


MEBnd 1X94 —21 HTInsEq p 1X94 -STS , BandAfP 1561 >21 


TaxSvr 1071 +21 iHTMgFlP 10*0 +26 


LutttoranBra: 

BroHiYd x 976 
Fuid 1703 *.13 
Income 9.05 +06 
Muni £17 >21 
OppGr 1X53 _| 


WftCA 6*4 +24 USGvtp 706 +23 Value p 19*0 +27 DSILM 907 >27 

Hitocfl 482 >23 VUISAP 14*5 +24 PlarrfTNlx 1X7) _ FMAsPC 1X44 >24 

IntlEq p 9*0 >*3 OvertondExpram Portico Fd s ICMSC 1661 >24 

InllFxtot 827 *24 StralGr 13*0+80 BalKn 2X81—20 SAMIPfdn923 — 01 

MgdAsffi 985 + 26 AsfAllA 1109 >29 Bdklx 3827 >85 SrSpEqn 1609 — 08 

MfiOAstA 987 >06 CATFA 11*7 _ Eqlndx 3316 >85 SterBln 1160 +.14 

MedAsK 987 *25 MuircA 1189 >22 Grtncn 2313 -25 TSWEq 11.12 >.10 

RschBaiC 9*4 +08 ST Govt 5X95 +23 IrriBdM 1X34 >25 TSWFbc 10*7 >27 

TaxExA 8*2— DI USGvIA 1X93 +26 MMGfLn 2162 —35 TWtotl 1339 +.17 


Bdldx 2827 >85 
Eqlndx 3316 >85 SterBln 1160 +.14 MuFLAxTXM — 24 

Grtncn 2313 —25 TSWEq 11.12 >.10 MuLMAx 601 — 23 

IrriBdM 1X34 >25 TSWRx 1X57 >27 MunNtAxUJl -25 

MMGrLn 2162 — 75 TSWIntl 1339 +.17 MuNJAxl48D — 25 

ST Bondn 10*3 +03 RdiT«gn 17*5 — 26 MuNYAxl36B — 25 

SoGrn 32*8—79 RemtouadtFoadK SHTSY 417 +21 


DSIDv 1181 >.11 
DSILM 967 >27 
FMASPC 1X44 +24 
ICMSC 1461 +JM 
SAMIPfdn903 —01 
SrSpEqn 1609 —08 
SterBln 1160 +.14 


CwttpB 1437—02 
Equity A p 1422 >23 
GIGvtAx 1280 —02 
inoGraApl344 +.13 
tocRtSAx 9*8—01 
toHA 19.0? >71 

toOB 1£88 >70 


2183 >81 
8*7 >24 
1X80 +23 
3076 +86 


Bondpn 11.12 >29 
CAInt 1X15—10 
CctoGr 3169—02 
Eqwtypnl3ll +.11 
Gavtoc 1161 +.12 
Grtnc 3080 +85 


PTOMtA 1379 +J6 GwWShp 1540 +30 
ShlGvA . 972 +21 NYTF 1X00 


TcpgetA. 1X52 —25 ST Bdp 1X13 +22 

TExA 12*4 > TFInem 1X51 +21 

USGvA 760 >07 Mufcntotx 1491—3.10 

EalnB 1X71 —05 Vuruii a u r rrtjL 

21*6 >80 AZtos 1174 >23 

142 +25 COTF 11.13 +23 

12*1 >23 FLInsd 1126 >22 

3024 +85 GraStkP 1X31 +26 


TsExB 8*2 —21 VRGA 1000 >21 
MJMotoc 11.14 —.01 PBHGGrn 1529 —11 
Midwait: PFAMCoFdt: 


MoGmtAxlUT+22 GrwthBt 21*6 >80 
MUCWAX1324 —05 InOomeBt 8*2 +25 


Grtncn 2313 -25 TSWEq 11.12 >.10 
IrriBdM 1074 >25 TSWRx 10*7 >27 


1511 >21 MAS Rates 


AdjUSGvt 1X00 
Gavtp 10*8 >20 
IntGv p TUI +37 
LrahWilAl088 — Ot 


PocBas 1X91 -.11 Founders Groupe |HanitoCdio 9.13 +21 > USGvAp 1X37 +29 Batoneednll77 + 29 LeshTsrA 9*6 +.10 

Puritan 1621 +86 Balnp 880 — 23 Hanover tov Fdto . USGvBt 1075 +28 EmerGrnl7Jl — 27 OH TF 1263—01 
ReafEsl n 13*0 —.17 BlueChpnp447 — 22 BtChGr 10JB — 05 jKSMun 1X87 +22 Equity n 2188 +87 TRntP 11.18—23 

RetGrne 1116 -22 DBcvp 2174 +.19 STGv 9.91 -J|4 KSIMunU 1X63 -22 FxWrttln 11*3 +29 USGovLM 873 >.12 

SriTBdi) 9*7 -8? Fmtrnp 77.75 — 19 SmCoGr 10*0 — .14 .Kaufmainr X*i —31 FXdtocn 11.91 +.08 ( Mor»no 1556 +.02 

STWldn 1083 +.04 GovSec 1002 - US Govt 1082 -26 , Kemper Funds GiFxln 1066 >27 ManettMC 1260 — 94 

SmaoCop 1071 —11 Grwthnp 12*3 +80 Hrrtor Funds: AdiGov 8*9 >.01 HYSecsn 9*1 +27 Mardtar Fortes: 


FxWnlln 11*3 +29} USGovLM 873 


BaktoAn 10*9 —24 
EaltU 2160 -21 
GlbBdi 1029 
GrEa ft 1075 —26 
IntBd n 10.10 * 24 
inttGr n 1349 - .03 
ValEqRp 13*3 —26 
CdwenlGr 11.69 +26 
CowonOP 12*3 +.17 


SmaBCop 1071 —11 
SE Asian 1572 —09 
sac Sic 1X74 —21 


Seed sn 778 -.11 
WtdwGrpl£i8 -84 


_l BlueChp 1207 +28 1 tntlEqn 15J1 -.19 Fxlnlp Z281 -.17 


PFAMCoFdt; TxEmBdnl072 >21 BafTrn 1029 

1X00 - BWon 1X65 +05 Preferred Group: GO'xfnTrnlO* __ . _ . ... 

1040 >28 COPApn 13*7—28 Am An 11.13 >.ll GwthTrn 7X15 +.14 SmBrtMMOJV —02 

1171+27 DfvLow ft II.« +.17 Fteftnn 1X39 +65 bfREq7TnlX68 +69 SmBrShGtoHLOfl — 01 
1088—01 EflhEqn 1X02 +65 Growth n 1385 +.13 SIGvFTT 1X12 >24 SmBUfenrStosuA; 

9*6 +.10 Eqtocn 1175 +27 hriln 1288 >*5 SmCapT 1X21 —03 AdfGvAp 981 +01 

1263—01 Intin 11*8 +.19 ST Gov n 1X08 +62 TERTrnlOJx 

11.18—63 MsoBdJ n 1082 >66 Value n 11*8 >62 Tax FTTrr 1025 

1 873 +.12 MktCap 1307 — 13 AktoFunde VWueTrnlOTS 

1556 +.02 SmCpG 18*7—13 AcSUS 478 >61 MtntnrTnOt 

1X60 —94 SmCPV 1X83 +36 Batanee 126J +63 BWanced 17*2 

mat P1MCO Funds: BIChG 1187 >63 EqGro 18*7 


Barrrn 1069 +65 USGvIA 1376 +.10 
GFxtnTr mo*6 >63 1 utaApx 1312—17 


InttB f 1X51 +63 
Opwst 3064 >85 
PrecMetB13*8 >*4 
ShfGvB 972 +62 
TaxExBI 1X54 
TargefB 12*2—05 
USGovBt 9*6 +27 


kriln 1280 >25 SmCapT 1X21 —03 
ST Gov n 1028 >62 TEFfTrnl084 *61 


LtdMun p 1375 _ 

TEFTTmlUfl *61 AdvsrAp 2880 >89 NMInt 1336 _ Growth 1431 

Tmt RTrnl 089 >66 AaGrAp 2780 + 60 Tocquav 1336 >.13 LTcrTerm 1X16 

VciutTrnlOTS +35 AoprAp 1127 >26 Thwer Funds: Muni 1X90 

«fir»fp>7Vte: I«£Ap 1X84—22 CapApp 1385 +JJ7 Global 938 

Boun ce d 17*2 —24 Tel In 10470—282 LAMun 11*7 - Waist £10 

EqGro 18*7 —14 AxMuAp 1X59 >21 TaMR* 1089 >27 WUrtmgFSMUS: 


Fxdtocn 11.91 +.06 Menem, 7556 +.CB SmCpG 1X57—13 
GlFxto 1066 >29 ManettMC 1260 — 94 SmCPV 1X83 >26 
HYSecsn 9*1 +27 Mardtar Funds: PlMCOFurute 


Sh-Oppl 2004—11 Fountain Square Fdsc 
Trend n 5909 - 0) Balanced 1060 + 23 
USBIn 1105 -25 GoteSec 1X17 - 05 

UMIncn 1514 —04 MIdCap 1X16 —.09 
Vcfluen 4128 - 05 OuNBd 1086 - 27 
Wridw 1375 +72 


CapAspn 10*4 -.17 | CcH 766 — 21 

Growth n 1370 —18 Divlnco £51 +36 
tottn 2477 -*SJ EnvSvc 1360 +.19 

SrtOurn »85 _ , FLTx 1067 

Vcfuen 1374 +.131 Gtatoc 972 + 23 

learitandFds: ■ Grtti 1302 >.15 


LMDurFln1X54 + JI4 Gwthlp 26*0 +84 
MtgBIcFc 10*1 >27 OtlTflp 2X07 +23 

MunFjd 1129 —03 FxInT 2281 +.18 

SelEqn 1784 * 80 1 GrerthT 26*0 >83 

SriFlh 1067 * JkS \ InEaT 2X19—02 

SelVofn 13L29 +.12 MlgBk 1004 -65 


PlMCOFUndK 
TotRtfn 1069 >65 
TRIII 901 >64 
LowOurnlX23 >01 


Carrxn 1067 —01 
CapAprn 1202 +.16 


IATI 

1005 

_ 

MNtos 

1007 —05 . 

MtonUri 

11.17 

>01 . 

MtenTF 

1X80 —05 ’ 

MO feu 

1X79 

< 

NoMTF 

1X70 

>xo • 

NOTF 

1109 

>02 • 

US Gv 

1008 

+09 , 

Wadd«a&Ree<L 

i 

TotRet 

1X19 

>j» ; 

Growth 

1481 

>j» ' 

LAfTeriTi 

1X16 

>04 * 

Muni 

1X98— 01 • 

GWMI 

9*8 

+35 • 

waflSt 

£10 

+ 07 • 


4 * 


=-+• -T . 
i*. ’ -W-t 


Eqtncom 18*8 —04 CnMuAp 1672 —07 


Income 1682 +.11 DivsSHncp£44 >63 1 Trademark Futm 


1X65 +66 Grtncn 1321 +86 


DiVGron 11*2 +64 RaynBIO, 1486 +.14 I FdVcflAp £27 >.13 Equfevn 1X81 +67 


Short Tn 1X00 
Ftgin 1077 —01 


Equton 1*01 >.16 
Eqktxn 13*9 *.11 
Europe n 1X14 +88 
FEFn 1380 +26 


EGA p J501 —84 i 
ET.GrBp 2580 —84' 
ErriA P 1783 —.02 ! 
ErrBp 1X16—03 


AstAilp ill* - I? Eaten V Mu i u tt w; 
Equity P 1602 -.18 Chino t 1481—53 


EcrvincA 85*7 - 02 ■ Bicnchord Funds: 
Eqlnce I S*7 - .02 | AmerEq n V.66 —01 


CM Mun N1283 
SPttQOl n 1209 - *9 | 


eqinco i u, - i 

ExchFd 11165 -133 
FdMBA P 12*6 - W 
rt/jgBn 1X47 -64 
GIEOAP 1107 - .09 
GIEcBpn 11*1 -J» 


CrestFunds Trust: 
Barter, 1084 -07 


Flerlnc n 515 
GIGrnp 10*5 -.07 


1X19 -.05! 
1185 -.94 ' 


PrcMrp 9.64 -'j0| voluen 1173 -.11 | Eatol 


ALTrFt 11.09 
AZTFt 11.36 
ARTrFI 1091 
CBWtof 1X37—01 
COT <F t 1X94 
CTTxFt 1X95 — 01 


FideBySeftds: 

Alrr 1788 -.19 
AmGoWr 7481 +66 
Au»r 2582 - 71 
B«echr 23*7 +.06 
Brdcstr 23*6 +02 
Broker r 1X25—25 
Ctwmr 2906 + *4 
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mnkflnGmBE i Vdiwo 2384 +74 1 toeenv £03 +04 ScFt n 1247 +0fl I SffldT 2067 >.101 LTUSGn 1X82 +82 GNMn 978 >JK 


Btaedip 32*6 >02 
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GlGvBpn 9.15 - 03 ! Buitan Co tost DG Investor: 

GvScA P* 10.63 -03 1 AstMgrflnll.93 ».il Efluitv 1007 -02 
GvScBox 10.84 -JU 1 CoApSp 2X07 -87 Govtlnco 1X1S -08 

GvScC ox 10.82 - 03 1 itysBra 7382 -08 LTGovt 9.99 +.04 

GvTs97 p 1 ? 63 -.13 Mg3l9npll*9 -.11 Munilnc 1X79 —01 
GvTiAp 9 07 -07 Boston Co Hetaft Deco Witten 
GvTIBP 907 -.07 AJOCAd 1520 -.11 AmVdt 2319 -09 

GvTICp 907 - 07 CanAAs 2107 - 87 CarTxFr r 1130 — 01 


RaTkFt 11*3 
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DGtowstan | KYTxFt 1074 

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Govtlnco 1XIS -08; MATxFt 11.14—01 


LTGovt 9.99 +.04} MITrft 1169 +61 I 
Munilnc 1X79 —01 MN TxF I 1008 —01 l 


Dean Witter 
Am Veit 2X19 -69 ' 
CdiTxFri 1130 —01 


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Paces P ll.M -62 I Mangtoc 97B +.03 
TEWYAPIIJI -: StretBd 9 96 -67 
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TxEIBP 1168 - BrinsGIB M0.14 -63 

7X7 ASA 3 1C JS —01 1 NUSEatv 901 


OvGth I 18*7 - .14 | 
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Divtot 1X19 -.07 | 
Eon net 864 -.05 ; 
Eurot 1240 -Jl 
Gtalt 9.15 -01 


GtoDivt 1068 -.15' 


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OhTxFt 1182 
ORTkFf 1103 
PATFf 1127—32 
SCTxFf 1006 -02 
TNTjlFI 1082 +22 
VATxFI 1165 +.01 
WVTrFI 1081 


FedSect 967 -04 EdiREqn 1376 - 21 
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_| 7AuAZt 10.90 -61 


EmEat 11.78 —24 I 
EmrtdUS 1067 + 22 I 


DfAeror 1882 —.05 CT TF 
DevComrl9*6 *82 CvtSec 
EleUWr 1X88 —87 DNTC 
Electrr 14.17 -J9 Eouiiy 
Energy r 1780 -.77 Eolnc 
EnuSvcr 11.93 -72 FIST Ai 
Enviror 1108 -78 Fedtrte 
FtoSvcr 50*0 -61 FedTx 
Foodr 3008 - 13; FLTF 
Heaffhr 43*3 —.19 GA TF 
HomeF 2474 - JO GIGvtnc 
IndEapr 19*9 -.45 J GlUtU 
indMfflr 2X97 - JO i Gold 
Irtsur r 19*8 —35 Growth 
LPlsrr 45.19 —63 HY TF 
MedDeir 1984 -.14 mcaSer 
NafGasr 962 -26 IN TF 
Paper r 1981+1.13 InstAdi 
PrecMetrlXBl *68 insTF 
ResiBnk r 1 770 -81 NYlntn, 
Retail r 2470 —04 inttEa 
Softwrr 2822 +.47 LATF 
Techr 3704 + 1.11 MDTF 
Telecan, r3763 — *1 MassTT 
Trans r 2X85 +09 MichTx 


FranUn Group; | Vrtuep 2396 +74 1 Inceme 803 >06 W=ln 

AGE Fund xX ?l . , WITxF 10*2 +64 j InttFuid 1X80 —01 VNuei 

AdUS 963 + 01 ;KentnpeRntes , MuniBd 1062 _ MF5r 

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ALTF 1X02 - Divine P 10*5 +66 1 OM TF 1002—01 MIGAi 

AZTF 1102 . IncGro 11*6 -02 ' ReRrH 1178 +07 BandA 

Boltov 2205 + 80 LMGavp 978 - 61 i Rehre2 1347 +69 EmGr; 

Colins 1263 + 61 SmCcs5pl683 +.13' ReffeeS 1X92 +08 GrOPA 

CA intern, 10*4 -01 tepbMmk Funds . Retire* 90S +67 GvLfA 

CalTFr x JJ2 —64 BdcncenlXIC -.06 STGtab 7M +62 GvMgi 
COTF 1X17—01. Bend n 1003 - 07 1 SmCpEq 592—65 GvSCA 

CTTF 11*6—01. GovtQdn 9.93 -66. Toehnol 1074 -.16 HDncA 

CvtSec 1X68 +64 I Growth n 10*8 -JO , TXTF 1062 — 02 InOnA 

DNTC 9.66 -07' IncGrn 1X09 -06 1 TatRelm 9.99 +04 LtdMA 

Equity £85 +02; InesGo 1X23 +67: USGvt 983 +64 RstfcA 


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1009 -06; TatReim 9.99 + JH 
1X23 +07 : USGvt 983 +04 


SpFIn 12*7+08 SIBdT 2067 +.10 LTUSGn W02 +.12 
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MITAp it* 7 +67 Mantaomery Fds Botenc 1X75 >.12 

MIGAp 1176-64 EmsMkt 1509 + 71 CoroEql 1X12 +08 

BondAp 1373 +.10 GlobCom 16.19 -01 Growthl 1162— 80 


GNMn 978 >66 MMQs>p2807 _ 
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GlbGv 1X14 +36 RimcoBd 1X07 >05 
Growth n 2063 >81 RmCDStlc 1107 >08 


Growth p 2603 >83 LtdMup X3I 
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IntEqun 1961 >63 

InslEqn 15*1 >65 

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UdTrp 707 >06 CATFAp 1X85 _ NY Munlnt 0*5 . 

MtOvAp 1319 >.10 CapApp 1300 +74 WraatchApW’JJ -65 
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MaMuApf344 _ GvtoCP 868 >07 DMnc 1335—69 

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Nv^PlJ-g --01 GvSecp 889 +38 Grtnc 2338 >04 

T3S-+U0 tosIGv 2564 >61 Gwth 11760 >78 

19-2 In+Qudo 970 >67 QucTOBon J*1 >03 

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f 114b +36 GrinS f 11^—01 S&PSDOn 10*3 >09 

QMifflr 1672— 67 HYTFt 903 —02 USTAIn 1005 >.12 


CoreBtt 1X12 +68 1 Cwthton 1603 +J6 RlvertC 1X75 +.12 


SoGrEqn 14J0 -.11 Kamperfetvst 
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Fetflrterm 1006 - , HomstdSd n SJD -01 Gvt? 7*5 +64 

FedTx 12*4 — 09|HcmsWVl 1*78 -84! Gwmi 17.95 -01 

FLTF 11.97 . iHaracMnn MJ4 -JR HrYtdi 8*3 +JJS 

GA TF 1X22 _ HudsonCcPUAJ — .10 ST Git 7*6 +02 

GIGvtnc 9*0 +J38 1 HummerincaXTI +69' Stritntt £41 >63 

QUIii 1310 — 82 | HumrrrG 2X16 -.10; SmCPEqMl*6 — J» 

Gold 1675 +03 iftaattotenFdc TotReft U00 +62 

Growth 1400 -05 1 Gtad 1161 -JB Kamper Premier: 

HY TF 1173 Had 1X42 -67; Divin 4J7 +64 

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IN TF 1X24 - HypSD 901 _ Growth 1&29 

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1002 + 08 GrOPAp 1167 -.111 SWXffGf 1X13 +03 IrriGvIS 1077 - 

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1X34 +.16 WncAp 543 + 63 i AsionGB 1760 —72 Manapedl lot? >09 

1062— JB InOBApx £37 +JQ GtabEoA 1286 +09 MaxsedSlXO? +09 
9.99 >04 LtdMA p 778 +JF MG Fixed n 1072 -08 PATFp 1072 >01 
983 +JM RsrtiAp 1041 +.13 MG Muni 1X97 —01 sTBtS 907 >63 
fc SedAp 1176 +.19 MrgKgSOD 1177 — .10 SmCretVS 1177 — 06 

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B*3 +65 WOGvAp 1X37 +07 1 Bdx 9*3—160 PRARByn 9.15—81 

7*6 *021 WdGta 1686 +.19 EmGr 119* —28 PacfflcUS 907 +.11 

£41 +03 WoTctAp 17.17 -07 EmMM 1X83—17 PocfflcGrth 9.98 -JB 

1*6—09 MuBOA 11*1 . EoGrtu 1176 -78 PacncHarian: 

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MtBdn 1X40 +66 BouSv 1306 >88 

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IrriSthn 128] >J» TNMuGb 10*8 *01 

Amnn 9.91 +70 WPbe miiMStenhm, 
MdStrin £13 +61 Contra n 1162 >81 


MdTxFr nlOA7 


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EmGrp 1806 +68 9ndhBroySbreB& 


MUCup 111318—03 VotPlus 1313 >67 


NewAmn2701 —33 
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NvMuAp 1767 —01 
PrMlAp 22*3+1.10 
SpEqAp 1978 —45 
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T0JJ6 +66 SPOCto 


NJTFn 11*4—01 
NYTxFn 1180—01 
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SQTChn 1986 >81 
STBdn 506 + 01 j 
STGfcn 482 -I 
SmCvl 1465— in' 
SnecGr 11.99 +.12 1 


Ovtop 1375 *06 
Growttip 1685—04 
InttEa p 1208 —06 


NatRsl 16*6 +78 
TFBdBt 1X9* 


VotPlus 1313 >07 AsGrBt 2607 + 78 Gvlnct 904 +.10 

todMtorWs: ApsrBr 1104 >66 GrinSf 1105—01 

BdGrow P13J7 +.11 DriMuBt 1672 —07 HYTFt 903 —JB 

ROMUP 1£99— 21 COiwBt 1570—02 HMdt 885 +07 

+61 DfeVBt 1X97 _ NatRsl 16*6 +78 

®^*T5qDCirtt DvstaSt 8*4 +03 TFBdBt 1X9* 

P wb !LE +JI6 Eun*t 1462 +81 Trust Far cred UR 
Grow th p 1675—04 FLMuBf 10*1 _ GSP 902 

UriEqp 1208 — 06 FtfV^Bt 887 +.13 MSP 909 >03 

16 ^ +JO TMP1996 907 >04 

ArtfflS n 11-5 — ^ dOpBt 2986 +*1 TVmerGEnl207 —22 
10:08 *** IWeedyGV 1107 +73 
OTC idxn 17.10 +81 GrinBl 1083 +JM Sttti Cteriurr 


885 +07 Mtastcore: 


S&PSDOn 10*3 +09 
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OTC fete n 17.10 +81 1 


IrtsTF 1X71 -01 lAATrGr 1407 - 01 STGI 7*7 +01 

NY1ntmlT«X69 -01 lAlFuads Shun £*3 +03 

InttEa 1331 +83 Baktnpn 1004 - 01 ! SmOCa 11*8—10 

LATF 1177 . Band on 9.87 +.11 TatRl 1&06 -m 

MDTF 11*6—01 EmaGranTUS — 82 KMfFUnds 
MassTF 1200 +01' Gorton 1089 -06. ExEqlra 1X40 -.10 

MichTxF 1X50 .1 Grtnc o 14*2—29. Fxdfedns 1083 +05 


ESCORTS & GUIDES 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


BELGRAVIA 

ORCHIDS 


(Continued From Page 4 


LONDON ESCCST AGENCY 
CKDJT CAR05 ACCHTED 


FERRARI 


LONDON BRAZILIAN Escort 

Sera 071 724 S9ffi9l Open 7 dan 


HIANKHfflT KOLN DDSSBOOtf 

I (6 enra. Exon SerwcE, 7 doys 
I 0RJ737U 


LONDON tSCOKT AG &KY 

MAJOR CRHUT CAJtDS ACCBT33 


071 589 5237 


071 823 4456 


OSSA ESCORT SBMCE. 

51 Beaudanp Place. London 5W j 

Tel: 071 534 6513 btattahad IB yen 


MUNICH * WELCOME 
! ESCORT & GUfflr AG&CT. 
PLEASE CALL 089 ■ 91 23 14. 


GENEVA • MBMATKMAL •• 

bate Service 

Tet 022 752 50 49 • €77 '2^280 
PASS LONDON — 

ESCORT HPrtCE AND TRAVS 
Fteoie cJ L axicr 71 394 5121 
VO#M*ZMKH'«A«B 
SUPBEMS INTI ESCORT SKVJCL 
0£V*rcc'+-G 11 532 11 32 
f « AN K F U R T - “TOP 1W 
ESCORT sr.tcz. IE, 067 ■ 5*7 <336. 
OAS.T ROM 


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MUMAAPH66 . I MuirCA TFS6 .W — 34 CATF 1174—01 
MuMOAp 1173 .’MunMIGB IX57—09I EoVol 1X61 +86 

MuMSAp 901 . , Merit Bnft 1£15 -JB Gavtoco 1X65 +66 

MuNCAp 1288 — Jn Mutual Series: I STCAn 1X17—01. 

MuNYAPU86 — 01 Becxxnn 31*3 + J4 i Patoe Wlffler. 

MuSCAp 1266 . Docovry 1x33 -28 1 AsslAp 1106—28 

MuTNA P 1006 -JB Quatfdn 2708 +08 ATLAp 1766 +*2 

MuVAA p 1 109 _ Sxresn 81.15 +.19 BlueAp 1573 —21 

MuWVApll.99 *02 NCC Funds: [ OVTAp 1167 — 03 

CitoGBt 1183 -04 EauitylD 1174 +04l CaoAAP 1313—06 
EmC+Bt 11*5 -JH EautvRonjI +JN: CroTcA 965 — 04 
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GvMpBtx 605 . FxdtodpllJU +08 1 EurGrAP 909 +*0 


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LTBd 1087 +.11 
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Battnvl n 1£65 >63 
BasVlln 2177 - 

Ednln 1160—04 
GNMA I n 1672 >.11 


MDTF ft 1187 
VATFn 11*2 >01 


TxFrSIn 538 - RyrixNova 106S +.14 

USlrri 5*1 +30 SBCWWn 1063 — 01 
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VATFn 1184 . SBSFFdn 1562 >.11 

PrimryTr, 11*7 +82 S3 Fonda: 


GoWBl 775 
GvMQBtx 665 


GvScBte 9.99 +JD I OhTEib 11.11 — 61 j 
KlnBt 543 +03; OHTERpnj; — ell 


totoffltx 901 —01 1 NO TxFrtni 952 
SectBt 1377 -.UlNWNLNs* 1X42 -.15; 
TotftSt 13*2 +38 NYL toted Fds: 


IMoEqet 1400 +09 EAFE 
WuGve 1275 >06 1 Band 
WoGfB 1484 +.18: GfEa 
Mower 909 —01; iTKtvBd 


50GA1 * ESCORT * SERVICE 

•••EDINBURGH-* 


1X19 +.16 
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11.16 +08; 
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1175 -08 
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GooAAP 1X13— 06 SP100PI 1580 >76 
CroTcA 965 —04 TEPlt 9*2 +01 

DvGrAP 2X67—19 Pripcar Funds: 
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GIEnAt 11*4 +82 Band 11*7 >.11 
GflnAp 1101 +JU CapAoc 3X48 +82 
GXHAP 11.98 +84 EmgGr 2401 +.17 
GrthAp 2X90 —34 Govt 7160 +.18 
HIlnAP £62 >65 Growth 2975 +39 

IftCAp 10*1 _ Mo n oped 1204 *09 

fewGAo U.I5 +07 TE Bd 12*6 +31 


InvGdBt 1318 >.T7 
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Vttotn £17 >05 Growth n 963 —10 


Income 10 63 +35 
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1044 >JM WinGrtn 1160 >82 
T768 —01 WinMTp 1X11 — . 01 


... 


LOfBCH 


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I'PARIS 1 LONDON* 

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rgteanone: M S374 625077 

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TdO?i 352 43 5 2 


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ENTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994- 


Page 11 


4 S* 

■ 


■■r^ ■ r> ' 

-v! _ . . 

’ i 


>2a ■* 

tr*r m n 

■ts 


"■■ ’^noyd'MoEds' 

. .V JVffw TakTlma Senior : : - . . 

■ N^YORK-Ou WaHStreet, 
ithasbcen the best of wolds. Infla- 
tion: seeps an bu t dead, aid the 


eel Paved With Gold 


and bonds -- awstty through mu- 
tual -foods whose" managers can 
hardly bdBeve iheu: good fortunes. 


. wnagsaiaaj- 

most as fast as the printing' presses 
can ran them affrand ^corpo- 
rate takeover activity is op. 

' As the w ; changed, reconfe 
were set almost everywhere. The 
Dow. Jones industrial average and 
the Stan dard & Poor’s 500 readied 
records last week, and so did stock 
markets in Mexico and Canada, 
virtually evoy major European 
country, and at least until last 
week,, such .Southeast Asian 
bourses as Hong Kong, Singapore 
and Indonesia. 

• With the singular exception of 
Japan, stock market bulls are tri- 
umphant almost everywhere, re- 
gardless of whether the local econo- 
my is strong or weak. • 

Can things possibly remain tins 
good? 

Probably not forever, but per- 
haps the least likely market catas- 
trophe in 1994 is the one that has 
attracted the most speculative at- 
tention: A market meltdown as in- 
experienced mutual fund investors 
panic at the.firat signs of weakness 
and head for the exite at once. ' 

A bear market no doubt win. ar- 
rive someday, but the dinns are 
that mutual fund money will run 
off skwty, not rapidly. Since the 
market recovered from the 1987 
collapse, mutual fond investors 
have tended to view price drops as 
buying opportunities. 

The pptumstic scenario for the 
American market this year runs as 
follows: Growth in the economy is 
picking up, and will commne to do 
so, but hot enough to cause infla- 


OndielDside 

frate fiOBS of the year’s most significant financial market trends 
nom raanaytf specialists. . Page 13. 

Street bad its first Si rriflkm year. But with interest rates 
expected to rise, the industry may ’.not be as lucrative in 1994. Page 15. 

ftbitnal food executives arc in broadagreameni: Making money for 
investors w3I be difficult this year. Page 16. 

How uMtupkfuiid Investors can defend against a decline. Page 17. 
Low Merest rates and brightening economic prospects lifted prices 
anthe world’s stock markets to record levels m 1993. Page 29. 


turn concerns or nrak e the Federal 
Reserve Board think abourtigbten- 
xng. That win lift earnings Of many' 
companies that depend on Ameri- 
can business, and earnings of ex- 
porters will rally later in the year as 
growth accelerates in Europe. Ris- 
ing taxes an iqjpa-iocome Ameri- 
cans;^ winch show up in withholding 
fee. the first time this month,, will 
reduce the federal deficit and help 
keep interest rates down, without 
damaging the economy. Investors, 
will ignore indications erf overvalu- 
ation, Eke the dividend yield on the 
S&P 500. of Upercent, ahnottas 
low as it was at the 1987 peak. ' 

- It could come to pass. • ! - 
If there is cme part of the scenar- 
io that is most widely accepted — 
and that contrarian investors there- 
fore might want to question —it is 
tiffltinflation win stay quiescent. 

final figures on last year's infla- 
tion win not be avaflame until later 
this month' hot- they are expected 
to show that consumer prices rose 
hardy 2 percent, whDe producer 
price inflation was weD under 1 

parent. v • : 

It is common to forecast a small 
increase from those figures, but not 
much. After all, as Richard Hoey, 
the chief economist at Dreyfus 
Ccap., pointed out, labor costs are 
Twtmovingupi ■ 


"There are not a lot of people 
seeing wage inflation.” he said, 
“other than among the underwrit- 
ers on WaD Street/* And there are 
' not enough of them to have rrmch 
real Intact on the system. 

In the last big inflationary surge, 
during the 1970s, raw material 
prices skyrocketed amid talk of 
shortages. Now, die conventional 
wisdom is that such rises are all but 
impossible, because developing 
countries can stq> up production of 
almost any resource, if needed. 

Bur there are signs that commod- 
ity inflation may be retu rning - A 
number erf crops prices rose nicely 
last year, with com up 41 percent 

Gdd, after topping $400 an 
ounce amid wide publicity m die 
summer, feD back and was largely 


it recovered, ending 1993 above 
$390. While oil prices plunged, 
those of natural gas rose. 

One can explain such moves in 
other ways. The Midwest floods 
affected agricultural h a r v e st s, and 
Byron Wien of Morgan Stanley & 
Co, who forecast a rise in gold 
prices, said (hat reflects demand 
from newly rich people, especially 
fn Oiimt, ppt the faff of rnfftwrin in 

the developed countries. But the 
signs are there, nonetheless. 

There are excesses in the Ameri- 


can stock market, particularly in 
the new issue area, but they pale 
next to some foreign markets. 
Hong Kong, which more than dou- 
bled last year, has a chart that locks 
like "one side of the B/fd Tower" 
said Greg Smith, the chief strategist 
at Prudential Securities Inc. He is 
bearish on Hong Kong, and in- 
deed, the market took a tumble in 
the first week of the new year. 

Fidelity Emerging Markets, a 
mutual fund that invests in devel- 
oping countries, began the year 
with almost $15 mflfion in assets. 
As the rear ended, the figure was 
$1.8 bflhon. Those few investors 
with money in throughout the year 

had a gain of 79 J percent. 

As it happened, the foreign suc- 
cess stories may have hurt the per- 
formance of American stocks, es- 
pecially small ones, late m 1993. 

With a heavy re fcndft r of initial 
public offerings, that area of the 
market needed a good inflow of 
money just to stay even. It did not 
manage tO do winch better than 
that in the fourth quarter. 

The average aggressive growth 

TTmtnal fond qiff wad a small loss in 

the quarter. The year’s most her- 
alded initial public offering, a fast- 
food chain called Boston Chicken, 
was offered in November at $20 
and traded at S5J the first day. But 
that was it It ended the year at $36, 
a tuce profit if you got in on the 
offering, but probably a loss if you 
bought earfy in the public market. 

Overall, the story of mutual 
funds in 1993 was of dollars cas- 
cading through the doors, demand- 
ing to be invested. For the first 11 
ninths, a net S221 billion was in- 
vested in stock and bond funds, 
and their total assets, after adding 
in performance, were up 33 per- 
cent, to 51.4 trillion. In general, 
stock funds grew faster than bond 
funds, and foreign stock funds did 
best of alL 


Boom Times 

Net monthly cash flow into or out of each category 
of mutual fund. Figures include sales, redemptions 
and net transfers, but exclude 
reinvested dividends. . . 

I 

Type of fund: • * 


AMERICAN 

EQUITIES 


- $10 billion 
inflow 


$10 billion - [ — J j 
outflow ]/ 



AMERICAN 

TAXABLE 

BONDS 


AMERICAN 

MUNICIPAL 

BONDS 


FOREIGN 

EQUITIES 


FOREIGN 

BONDS 


V'.x- • 
■•*■ • ■ '■'* 


1 

Hi 



r «fcV:J 




.$36;* w. . .... 

'J 


id 




ssa 




% 


1993 figures are 
for first 11 months. 


NR 


Source: Investment Company Institute 


The New York Time*. 


U.S. Investors Look South of the Border, Down Under and Over There 


: ByLestieWayne 

New York Times Service . . ...” 

NEW YORK — International funds, which 
set the pace among mutual funds last yeax, are 
expected to cantmne (heir strong performance 
in 1994. Fueling the trend is a growing aware- 
ness among Americans "(hat some drvendfica- 
tion overseas is desirable and thm many foreign 
markets offer the potential^ returns fajugb- 
er.tiwn what -■*. 


placing at least~25. percent in for^inrest- 
ments, and investors appear to be Kstenmg. 

Statistics from the Investmen Company tosti- 
mte, the mutual fund trade asaxaation, dwwtbc 
growth in international equity funds, winch in- 


vest only outside oflhc United States, has out- 
paced that tf aH other types of stock funds. 

‘If s been stnpcndous. said John Coffins, a 
spokesman for the institute: “Inteniatioqal 
... funds grew twice as fast as all funds’* in 1993. 

About $57.1 billion is now invested in inter- 
national mutual funds, or 8.7 percent of all the 
doOais iq. stock funds. Assets of international 
Stock ftmds grew by 149 percent in 1993,oou^- 

fmids. 

••What is more,'l£ere areuefw 1 S8 mternatkHi- 
alktoci funds, 50 more than ayearagp. During 
1993, a total of ^ "S20J5 baHon in new money 
flowed mtb international funds, or 1 8J percent 
of die cash flowing into all equity funds. 

The reason for all tins investor interest is 
simple: International funds ottered vastly arpe- 
riorietums m 1993. Lq^er Analytical Services 


calmilated international funds rose in value an 
average of 38 percent last year. This compares 
with an 1 1 percent return for all general equity 
funds. 

The most promising areas this year are Mexi- 
co and the Pacific Run countries. Many ana- 
lysts remain cautious about Japan, hesitant 
about China and lukewarm about Western Eu- 
rope. • • • 

- The packing markets of Eastern Europe are 
attractive only on a case-by-case basis, they 
said, as those countries develop rules on corpo- 
rate law and private property to protect inves- 
tors. 

Mexico is the shining light. Along with a 
large number of relatively inexpensive compa- 
nies, the country has strong growth potential, 
the prospect of an investment-grade rating and 


the expectation of a reduced inflation rate. 

In addition, the passage of the North Ameri- 
can Free Trade Agreement is expected to bring 
about a strong and steady improvement in the 
country's economic development. 

Investors looking for significant Mexican ex- 
posure will find it in the Fidelity Eme rging 
Markets fund, which is 30 percent invested in 
Latin America. 

Gerald Rorhstem. a Latin American invest- 
ment expen at Oppenhamer A Co., cautioned 
that Brazil, despite a strong stock performance 
In early 1993, has been slow in writing a new 
constitution and in moving to a stronger, cen- 
tralized government. 

Western Europe; with the exception of Brit- 
ain, is widely seen as bouncing back from a 
difficult recession and benefiting from falling 


interest rates. Still, caution seems to be the 
watchword. 

“Western Europe looks fully priced against 
current corporate earnings,’* said M. David 
Testa, chairman of T. Rowe Price International 
Funds. “But those earnings have been very 
depressed.” 

Lincoln Anderson, director of global re- 
search at Fidelity Investments, suggests that 
investors interested in Europe consider Europe- 
an bonds. He said bond yields in Europe of 6 
percent to 7 percent are outpacing inflation by 
at least a percentage point. 

Still attracting a lot of investor interest are 
the Pacific Rim markets of Singapore, Malay- 
sia, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Korea and Indonesia. 
In that region, the main area of concern is 
Japan, where no one recommends increasing 


any holdings. China remains questionnable 
pending further political developments. 

Gunter Ecklebe, director of International 
Asset Consulting at Frank Russell Co., in Taco- 
ma. Washington, said that among the Pacific 
Rim countries, “there’s hardly a market that we 
should not mention for its investment potentiaL 

“Southeast Asia is just a great market said 
Ecklebe. “It has low wags, a good educational 
background and great economic potentiaL It 
produces goods cheaply and of high quality, 
and that makes it a formidable competitor. And 
these markets are fairly priced." 

While a diversified international portfolio 
cannot ignore Japan, most advisers recommend 
holding — not buying and not selling — until 
the slruggliag Japanese market begins to find 
some direction. 


Trib Index Shows 
How U.S. Market 
Trails the Pack 


with the UB. index constitute 
the Trib North America index, 
performed welL With Canadian 
gams partly offsetting the U.S. 
weakness, tbe Trib North 
America gangs lost 0.75 percent 
on the year. After two changes 
in the Trib Canada index, tbe 




Awards That Let Every Dog Have Its Day 


New York Tines Service 

NEW YORK — It was a wonderful year in 
the stock market, tut not far all companies. 
Some suffered for treating thdr customers bad- 
ly, same for being loo nice to them. Some 
executives found opportunity in adversity, 
some made their own opportunity and some 
showed fortuitous timing. Any year in winch a 
football player becomes a Wall Street star de- 
serves note. There will be no presentation cere- 
mony for the following, richly deserved, 
awards. 

Fire the Messenger Award 

To Prudential Securities Inc, for dumping its 
ad agency as bad pubbdty grew. The new 
agency is to find a slogan to replace “the most 
important thing we earn is your trust," which 
became embarrassing after Prudential agreed 
to pay $371 million to customers for abusing 
that trust whm it sold dubious limited partner- 
ships in the 1980s. 

Employment Security Award 

To the top executives of General Motors 
Corp n who gave themselves employment con- 
tracts in the wake of the departure to Volks- 
wagen AG of Jose Ignado Lopez de Arrionua, 
the first fand so far only) GM executive to 
prove to lave marketable skills- GM also set 
out to prove it was not Mr. Lopez’s expertise, 
but Ins access to GM secrets, that Volkswagen 
realty wanted. 

BriBbut Management Award 

To Maytag Corp, the appliance giant, whose 
British executives deveriy calculated they could 
bolster sales by offering two free trans-Atlantic 
plane tickets to anyone who bought 41 least 
$375 worth of appliances. They were stunned 
when 200,000 people in Britain and Ireland 
tried to take them up on it 


Watch What I Do . . . Award 

ToMichad DeiL chairman of Ddl Computer 
Corp. On March 9, he proclaimed Dell was 
dearly in “the winner's circle" and said “the 

power of our direct marketing approach contin- 
ues to be underestimated " within the next 
three weeks, be took in $1U miUion selling 
Deli stock, at an awage price of $38 a dare. 
By qmimgr, as profits turned to losses, tbe 
shares were fetching less than $15. 

Best Self-Deal Award 

To John C Malone, the president of Tde- 
Cccvnnnicaiions Inc. In 1991, he spun off Liba- 
ty Media Carp, from tbe parent company on 
terns that discouraged public bddos from tak- 
ing Liberty while allowing him to buy shares 
without putting up much cash. Now TCI is 
repurchasing Liberty — on vastly more friendly 
terms— as a prelude to its own acquisition by 
BeD Atlantic Carp- But for the earlier transac- 
tions, the Bdl Atlantic takeover might have been 
worth less than $100 million to Mr. Malone. 
Now, his slab; wfl] be worth about $1 billion. 

AS Bfester, No Bhe Award 

To Robert Crandall of American Airlines for 
his repeated threats to replace flight attendants 
if they struck, without having any effective plan 
to deal with a walkout. When il happened, there 
was red ink and a quick surrender by American. 

Labor Leader Of tbe Year Award 

To Denise Hedges, head erf American's flight 
attendants union, for Mr. Crandall* s 

bluff. 

Stock Promoter of the Year Award 

To Lawrence Taylor, the linebacker far tbe 
New York Giants football team and part-time 
president of AB-Pro Products Ino, a company 
with virtnalty no (^Eratioris whose stock almost 


tripled in its first seven days of trading. After 
that move, Mr. Taylor forecast it would double 
* gpm. leaving him with slock worth $20 mil- 
lion. for which he had paid $5,750. So far, the 
market value is holding at about 510 million. 

IPO Reversal Award: Winning Division 

To Motor Coach Industries Inc^ tbe bus 
manufacturer sold to the public by Dial Corp., 
at $13 a share in August. The price cracked 
within minutes of the beginning of trading, and 
went as low as $ 11 over the next few weeks. Bttf 
in November, the company agreed to be ac- 
quired by a Mexican bus maker — for stock 
worth $16.72 a share. 

IPO Reversal Award; Luring Division 

To Maihsoft Inc., a software company that 
went public in February at $13, with insiders 
selling 1 25 million shares. The shares traded 
for S23 the first day. But they fell when the 
company posted disappointing profits in April, 
and again in July when il said il was losing 
money. By September the share price was below 
$5 — and is only a bit higher now. 

Career riming Award 

To Lou Gerstner, for abandoning tobacco by 
resigning as diief executive of RJR Nabisco 
Inc a few days before Philip Morris Cos. devas- 
tated industry profits by slashing cigarette 
prices. Mr. Gerstner took over International 
Business Machines Corp-, where the bad news 
was already known to everyone. 

PubBc Service Award 

To Carlos Alves dos Santos, former budget 
director of Brazil, who bad $1.7 milli on stuffed 
in his mattress plus $300,000 and 212 pounds of 
gold (worth about $1 million) in safe-deposit 


—FLOYD NORRIS 



















Page 12 
































































































;T - T 5 ' r * ; " :*^* , A»Mn«6 ^* r : y 





INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


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Continued on Page 14 





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+V> +500 



CORUM 

Meutres Artisans d’Horlogerie 

SUISSE 

A true collector’s item. The only coin watch for the connoisseur. 

The Coin watch bv Corum, handcrafted from a genuine gold corn . For ladies and men. 

For a brochure, write to; Cotum, 2301 La Chaus^e-Fonds. Switzerland. 

































Page 14. 


mTERNATTIONAJL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 




1994 


* 


\'fc 


1993 US. STOCK MARKETS/ AN UNDERWRITING SUFI'S 


NASDAQ 

Noffooal Moricet 

Vte Tlx) Assayed Press 


JlMontTi 
Woh Low Mod. 


(Continued) 


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XtaWtaFrScJlc _ 
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18 


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12 613*0 5* 
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17 31307 llfa 

11 22?TO 3* 
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10* Mft -2 —11) 
3% 3% —*—17 A 
■ ft 2M +M+716 
12* 15% —1* —76 
19* 27M+9M+23J 
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24 16WQ8JC A 

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31 IStaGMISs _ 34186846 21 12* 17 — 1% —XI 

9% 4 ON .X 82466 9% 6 Tta +* +X3 

15%linCTGC45Pl6S . 1275 1SW lift 13ft +lft +1X3 
15 12% GTBC 54pf 46 . 467915 12% 14%+]* + 10J 

T6ta13*GTBCSpf 63 . 3713 16* 13*15 +ft +26 
0ta2OWGTI . 211804240* X% 27% +ft +X3 

10* 4 G— lit . 15 44127 10* 4 4*_ 3W— 426 

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7* 3WGZA . a 13313 7* 3* 6* +2W+58J 

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15 SWCalav . 13 8589115 BH 14 — * —5.1 

V* 3%GaHeo - - <450 9M 3W 3b— 3ft— 37 J 
4* 4%G(Mst _ . 13A7 4* 4% 4H —ft— 1X2 
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3* WGanfa wt 49750 3* * 1 +W+TO0 l0 

9 2taGemiun _ . 9 2% 3ft +W+XJ 

4* 2MGandHB 32406 4* 2ft 2ft— *u— 17^ 

104 7* Gender -159 2010 14* Tta 12* +2 +116 
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5* aWGarnGrtl iOH 5* 3M 4 — % ^3.0 

ta * OnG wtA _ . 1139 ta ta «fa +W.+125 
2 *G SwW . . 888 2 ta IW +b+5X0 

Tta SW Garnet 56521 Tta 3W 4* — * -56 

37ta24*Gmtner . 65 87306 37* 24* S4W +M+3U 
22* BtaGDteFA . 1I22ZI0 22* 8* lffta+9M+946 
21 % lAtaCaraaoX _ .23V5S3 21W 14* 19ft +ft +1J 
V AftGtwBcp X9 33 5126 9 6ft BM +2* +340 

12ft 4%CaTw^=n Z I lSS m[ <*? 11* +»t+7&l 

7ft TbGahl . _ 37309 /ft 3 4Vu +2<Vu -+V4J0 

31%1fi*GnCrHU _ 21 8X13 31% IS* 29% +4* +266 

13* 5*Gencor . . 1025*13* Sta 12W+2 +19J) 
8 JTfaGeneLTc . -1X424 8 3Tfa 4%,— Ofa-OBJ 

18 13 GnABRw - - - 1110 18 13 Mft +1 +7J 

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_ _ 60 1* W ft +W+2S6 

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107113 28569 4% 2 2W— 2 —47.1 

_ . 3902 7* 3 3ft —ft— 1B6 

_ 914 1 ft W +W+25J0 

_ 27*40 ft 


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1 %GPrdWt . _ 

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1 b Gentry wt 

7% a Gednrun 
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2M IWGoacmn _ . 20279 2b lft I'Vu — "Tu — 275 
21 W 13 Gaorimk J 14 1B715 21W13 21% +6* +06 

25 UtaGdyFmB _ 1614912? 23 11*12W— 10ft— 4X4 

8* 4 GCRian _ 17 49905 B* 4 4 +» +43 

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14 AWGvtTch _ 11 88663 14 6* 12W+JH+7BS 

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5% 3 Croat! _ _ 32151 5% 3 3 — 1%-S7J 

1ft VuGrcHttwt 8433 Tft tfa Ufa— V,— 216 

12* AftGrdOun . . 0X12* 6* 6ft— 2ft— MS 

3ft IftGratks . - 3990 3* 1% 3 + lft +846 

52 IffWGniCasn _ 36122I3SS51 15% 23ft + 7% +412 

5% 4ftGrmm>y _ _ 2935 5% 4W Stfa +Hfa +7.1 

11 4*GvaVTy . 15 5745511 4b 6*— **— 306 

5* 2 GrnnBd _ _ 30549 5* 2 3* +W + 1S6 

2S*23MGfWBdpl . . 5308 25b 23b 24 — 1 —46 

2SW15%GmteC A 350 74979 25* 15% 35 +2* +126 
TO AtaGranSJ 6 M 10301 10 Aft 9% +2* +316 

3* KGmtGeo - .152309 3* W lft— 2 —593 

— - _ _ 29992 18 <w 9W — 5 —046 

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16 7243523* lift 22ft +10 “ ' 


16 


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. .131606 2Vu 
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16 13 13700 15K 
_ .607815 7ft 


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36 9496 17ft 10% 17ft +7ft +71.1 
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1* lb +3%, +536 

M=S 

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_ .11157019 11 13ft— 4*— 2X6 

8 4285 17% 7 7 —8*— 54.1 

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. 339310 AH 7% +M+13S 

. 2570 M 13 13* +* +X7 

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_ . 7MM AM 3*6 3Vu—3Vu—3Z0 
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26 15 55M 24 is 23* +7b +51S 
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26 - 305 »% 18* 23% + 4b +262 


36 


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6% TMHDVst 
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3% JWHnmPIsR _ 
1* 1 Hard 3 wtA _ 
1* UHetnPwlB _ 
7W 4 HanwGD - 
14W 7 HmeBn _ 
3CWX HaneHd XI 
9* SMHandex - 
4ft bfawi 
1* ifaHmawie _ 
ISM tWHrdaAS - 
32ft 22ft Htyteyh XI 
*4% 35 MrtyfB 26 
35 M HartySvs IJ 
23*uwHanmen _ 
5* SUHarvnBrk - 
2¥u KHtamPd 
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044099046* 
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21 10398 X 
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10 6163414% 
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11 VU2I7W 
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9278371 ISM 


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16*46 +20* +786 
16K30W-+10U +506 
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4* 6ft— 1*— 15S 
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b "Vu —ft— US 
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16 22% +6% +376 

17 21 -ff —300 
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I5W 25W +4W +216 
10 1116- 1*— 112 
6* 10ft + Sft + 516 
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2* Wfa— 4fa — ISA 
7M 13 +5H+70J 

6* 8* — 9% — 8X1 
13 m* +6 *433 

4ft 5 —2ft— 344 

1W 3W +M +X7 
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4 5* — * —43 

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7ft 9W — M-di 

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11 

_ 11 9703212 
— _ 2182 * 

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16 1600712 IJ* 8* 

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1 24* +1* +53 

9* 4U — M —2.9 

b 1* — Vu — <6 
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1 aft— 2M— 106 

9W -ft -26 
9ft -W -1 J 
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17H a*HeHxTct 16 15 15331 17ft Bft M +5* +WS 

3 -TOfaHOmdOns 23584 3 Ufa 2* +1 +61-5 

17 ItmHiwA * 16 M CT441T 10* 1S*+J*+216 
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21 IS HrtoFds A ff 242421 15 21 *}* +3*6 
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— _ . 44636 ffft 6 


3* 10* + 5* * IS®6 

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„ 6273 AW ft n%— m,— 5B3 
3 4581 77% TV) 13* +6 +7X4 
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ft WHoenwt _ _ 23384 b % ta -*—216 
12 S* Honan 23 M 28666S12 Sft 7b +2* +40.0 

2* TVuWyRV _ 13 58411 2ft Ufa I'Vu — Vu -fl 

ID* VMHeOnaer . _ 3622710* Vb 10ft — % — l J 
32ft 12 HtvwdCa . .34360 37*12 12ft— 6 
21* 7 HoOywdE _ . 71959 21* 7 IB +1Q* + Mfl 
35 IKHB-^aPkl - 77307757 35 8*30 +M* +22M 

2»ta 10 HtwriPpt 2 J . 7087129*10 TSft + 15% + 10-4 
6* 3ftHotoaiC _ _ 47529 6'A 3ft 4ft— 1%— 2S6 
17%U%Hetophne — _ 40274 17% 14% 17 +1K+UJ 
_ 5, 14S jy, t 6>Vu+1Vu + 29J 
9 23500 ta% 21% 23 — 2ft— TOJ 
7 8845 25% 13% 21M+8% + 06 
7 10096 33% 14% X +12 +7S0 
_ 13 95B2 5* 1* 3K + 1W+I0-1 
X3 12 7421 19% 12* 19% +6**486 
_ _ 66243 B% 3% 4%-4 —47.1 
X9 21 29530 X% 12% 11% +4* +346 
XI 1C 2302 12* 7 lift +4% +54.1 
XI - 11408 30 14% 32* +14* ♦ TBS 

_ _ 3580 18* 13* M* — * —56 
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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10.JL99+ 


Page 15 


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Sts iS (± ’tf®- f ?- '-■ :*s -S* & ,y ? •*■-■*’* *» ***'« 

Lean Wall Street Firms Are living 
Off the Fat of the Low-Rate Land 




By Saul Hansell 

Sm York Times Seme e 

NEW YORK — Last year was WaU Sirttt 

underwrites* first SI trillion year, and ihe good 

dimes are expected to keep on rolling in_1994. 

As mtotst rates fdl in 1993, businesses 
hooped 10 refinance their debts and to raise 
equity capital on the surging stock market, 
Suing Trecord 51.06 trillion in stocks and 
bonds, up 21 percent from 1991 
Combined profits for Wall Street firms in- 
creased to a record S9 billion, buoyed by under- 
writing fees, a surge in stock-market investing 
by email investors, and the rise in bond prices, 
which led to record trading profits. 

Wall Street thought that business had 
reached a peak in 1992. “Nineteen ninety-three 
was much better than was expected." said Rich- 
ard Fisher, chairman of Morgan Stanley & Co. 
“The surprising part erf it was that some of the 
trends of 1992 that looked like they were run- 
ning their course actuaDy continued." 

With interest rates expected to rise m 1994 and 
the increasing chance of a stock-market correc- 
tion, the securities industry may not be as lucra- 
tive as in the last two years, with slowing m the 
retail brokerage and underwriting businesses. 

But WaD Street is optimistic that as the 


economy picks up, corporations will need to 
borrow to grow, keeping the underwriting busi- 
ness brisk. 

Having squeezed out all the fat they can, 
corporations may turn to acquisitions, rather 
than layoffs and cost-cutiing. to spur growth, 
increasing the demand for financial advice 
from investment houses. . 

Last year’s erroneously gloomy predictions 
helped profits by keeping brokerage firms from 
falling into the bull-market trap of hiring extra 
employees. 

The only sour note for Wall Street was the 
quiet revenge of the hapless American home- 
owner. Mongage-backed securities traders had 
built computer models that assumed that many 
people would be loo lazy to refinance their home 
montages as rates dropped. But as consumers 
last year got wise and refinanced in record num- 
bers^ the models went awry and many trading 
films lost miKons of dollars from early repay- 
ment of old. higb-inlerest-raie mortgages. 

But other bond traders and currency traders 
had virtually ideal conditions as interest rales 
continued to fall in the United States and 
Europe. Financing was cheap. 

Derivatives, the latest financial fad, grew ui 
importance to WaD Street last year, despite 


increasing scrutiny of futures, options and 
swaps by regulators. Now. Mr. Fisher said, a 
ihird of the trading revenue at big firms like 
Morgan Stanley comes from derivative msuu- 
menis, the value of which is linked to the prices 
of siocks. bonds or currencies. 

Some American companies last year set out 
on merger and acquisition crusades, although 
ibrir conquests were not so great as in the late 
1980s. The biggest deals were m the converging 
fields of entertainment, media, telecommunica- 
tions and cable television. 

Much of the most profitable business for 
American securities houses came overseas. Not 
only did they profit from the volatile European 
currency and bond markets, but firms took the 
lead in funneling capital from the United States 
and other mature economies into developing 
markets of Latin American and Asia. At the 
same time, Japanese and European firms have 
been slowed by problems at home. 

“The cross-boider flows of capital are increas- 
ing at an incredible rate," Mr. Fisher said, “and 
the US. firms are best positioned to lake advan- 
tage ctf that." Overseas, the favorable trends may 
continue because rates in Europe are expected to 
fall further and developing countries are likely to 
privatize state-owned companies. 


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INTERNATIONAL 


TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


1993 U.S. STOCK MARKETS / M 



mM' 

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f • * J.- V' 


| - New record high close 


September 
3 10 17 24 


iiiutumimi 


■■■me 




Aging Bull Presents 
Homs of Dilemma 


By Robert D. Hershey Jr. 

New York Tuna Service 

WASHINGTON — One portfolio manager 
caDs ibe bull market “long in the tooth." Another 


pro describes stocks as “somewhat expensive." 
Others say that the unusual stability in the 


American stock market is likely to give way to a 
skid, albeit a short-lived one, in 1994. 


biiity of long-term price gains. 

Not everyone falls in the value 


Such distinctions aside, people who buy and 
sell equities for mutual funds — including a few 
fearless bulls — are in broad agreement: Mak- 
ing money wHJ be difficult this year. 

“It’s going to be a tough environment out 
there," said John Neff, manag er of the $10.5 
billion Windsor Fund, which posted a gain of 
almost twice the 15 percent shown by the Starl- 


it is hard to target 
investments when many 
analysts expect a 
correction. 


dard & Poor’s 500 for the 12 months that ended 

in October. In fact, the equity investor might fail 
to see any profit at alL, Mr. Neff said. 

Then the intelligent thing to do in 1994, as 


perhaps every year, may be to buy some mutual 
funds that invest in stocks, preferably commit- 


funds that invest in stocks, preferably commit- 
ring a predetermined amount of money every 
month or quarter in the strategy called doQar- 
cost averaging. 

It is not hard to imagine a day when it will 
seem obvious that the market was heading for a 
tumble. The Dow Jones industrial average has 
been bid up to 37 times earnings, while divi- 
dend yields have been driven down to a paltry 
27 percent, before taxes and inflation. 

“It’s no rime to be overly aggressive," said 
Thomas Medcalf, senior portfolio manager at 
IDS Mutual, a $3 billion fund based in Minne- 
apolis that invests mainly in stocks. “Every- 
body is twitching and nervous nowadays,” he 
said. “You want to be in a fund that has a kind 
of conservative approach.” 

To many people, conservative means stocks of 
established companies that sell at relatively low 
earnings' multiples and pay above-average divi- 
dends as a cushion against market drops. These 
shares may be in industries that have fallen out 
of favor or they may be cyclical stocks whose 
prices do not reflect a developing recovery. 

Frank Febcelli, executive and portfolio man- 
ager for the Franklin-Templeton Group in San 


Utilities 

If the Federal Reserve Board pushes up inter- 
est rates, utility storks wiD suffer. Utilities are big 
borrowers, and their stocks have been bought 
heavily by savers fleeing low bank yields. 

Banks 

Rank* and other financial-services compa- 
nies also could suffer from higher rates. Their 
profits depend most heavily, however, on the 
spread between their cost of gathering money 
and the rate at which they lend 

Mr. Neff, who made a $450 miDion commit- 
ment to regional banks in the au tumn predict- 
ed that any narrowing of that spread would be 
more than made up by increased fees, rising 
loan demand and cost containment. He partic- 
ularly likes the Golden West F inancial Corp. of 
Oakland. California. 

Health Care 

Investment in the health-care sector should 
be kept to a minim um, a majority of analysts 
said, at least until an outline of a U£. healtb- 


of stocks could rebound smartly if legislators 
decide that swift election-year change is prefer- 
able to comprehensive action later. 


Energy 

This is another murky area, particularly the 
prospects for oil While economic activity, still 
the dominant influence on demand, has picked 
up markedly in the United States, much of 
Europe and Japan remain becalmed, and a 


return of Iraq to the world oil market could rink 
prices from their currently depressed levels. 


Mateo, California, is a prominent exponent of 
this approach, called value investing. He seeks 


Technology and Tefecomnnnicatioxs 
Many managers stQl look favorably on this 
diverse group, which includes semiconductors 
fup 42 percent in 1993) and biotechnology 
(down 12 percent) despite an increasing num- 
ber of stratospheric price-earnings ratios. 




A * 



1993 Prices 


Wa The Associated Press 


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to buy stocks of sizable companies that have 
fallen out of favor and have nigh yields. 

Last year, gains for so-called value stocks 
averaged four times those for growth stocks, 
which tend to offer skimpy yields hut the posri- 


committed advocate of growth is Jeff Cardon, 
of Wasatch Advisors Inc. in Salt Lake Gty. 
Utah. “If you’re a tittle bit worried about the 
economy, buy earnings growth and grow with 
these companies,” he suggested. 

Whichever strategy one seeks in equity mutu- 
al funds, there is considerable agreement 
among fund managers about factors to keep in 
mind as 1994 unfolds. 


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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10- 1994 


Page 17 


. STOCK MARKETS / 


SC- 




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Winners and Losers: Stock Funds 


Funds primarify invested in stocks. Limited to funds listed on Nasdaq with at least S3Q million in assets. 

Total return for 1993 


BEST PSPFORMiNG =UWDS 


Lexaigton Strategic Investments 


Van EcR International Investors 

,.*»+;.. v_; w ; A . •■'■jf- • 


Morgan -Stanley Institutional Asian Equity 
Blanchard Precious Metals 


Vanguard Spedafized: Gold & Precious Metals 


PERCENT ORANGE 


264.94% 


113.41 
S«JB * K 
105.70 

10|^'y 

100.42 


93.36 


WORST PERFOR’.'JMG FUNDS 

PERCENT CHANGE 

Trak Small Capitalization Value Equity 

-10.06°. 

Dean Wfitter Capttad &owth. 

-9.01 

Invesco Strategic Health Sciences 

-8.41 

Y«aonian 

-6.53 

Pasadena Growth 

-5.87 

Ra$ Investors CXiafityGrtHvtfi 

-5.61 

Reynolds Blue Chip Growth 

-5.23 

Rjghfene %DW!h. 

-5.15 

Voyageur Growth Stock 

-5.04 

invesco Stisate^c &tv^orxnafaal Services 

-4jB7 


Source: Monvngstar tnc. 


Tie Srw Vttt To 


Advisers Take Defensive Positions 


By Carole Gould 

New York Tunes Service 

■ NEW YORK — After an caraordmary 1991, 
stock mutual fund returns sEppcd back to bis- 
iwkal stock averages of 10 penxnt to 12 percent, 
'and it looks fike more of me same in 1994. 

Aadefroni a buret of activity in Aupat, the 
UiL stock market fiuctuated narrowly last 
year. In bonds, many analysts say rates have 
bottomed and will rise, albeit slowly, in 1994. 
The bottom fine: Investors who pralhed 


probably have to adjust their expectations 
the next several years. 

Indeed, two of the three investment advisers 
asked by The New York Times to craft model 
-portfolios for 1994 see a pullback in the market, 
perhaps in the second quarter, but they still 
predict returns of 7 percent to 10 percent. 

The advisers tilted their portfolios toward 
small and mktaoe companies, though two bet 
on a revival of battered consumer brand-oame 
stocks. They mostly opted for value-oriented 
managers, who seek to identify stocks trading 
at prices below ^ what they are worth, over funds 
that focus on growth prospects. This is primari- 
ly to redwemks. 

International investments, especially in Eu- 
rope Rnd the « n a mi n g markets of Asia and 
Swith America, play a big part this year. 

The most optimistic adviser was John Re- 
ken thaler, editor of Mormngstar Mutual 
Funds, the Chicago-based advisory service. 


“AO the talk is that there hasn't been a signifi- 
cant downturn since 1990, and we're doe for 
one, but the surprise may be that we scrape by 
another year without one," he said. If the fun- 
damentals remain in place, “we can get 10 to 12 
percent, which is a good year." 

Mr. Rekenlhaler said he would put 25 per- 
cent of Us model portfolio into the Scudder 
Global Small Cap Fund. Small stocks have 
historically outperformed larger ones, he said, 
and Scudder has strong analysts international- 
ly, where many small stocks' are generally not 
well-researched. 

Nearly half the portfolio is invested in two 
Strong Opportunity (25 percent) and LAI Re- 
gional Fund (20 percent). These are diversified 
U.S. stock funds that should beat the S tandar d 
ft Poor's 500 stock index, be said, but not 
perform too badly in a poor market. Both own 
mies considerably «malW than those in 
iex and moderately cheaper. 

He would put 10 percent of holdings in the 
Third Avenue Value Fund, the only choice sold 
with a sales charge (5.75 percent). Because the 
fund invests in b ankr uptcies, turnarounds and 
special situations, it is risky. But its perfor- 
mance has been good, and it provides divmifi- 
catioa because it is not highly correlated with 
the market Mr. Rekeathaler said. 

Anthony J. Ogorek, an investment adviser in 
Buffalo, New York, said be expected Jess than 
double-digit returns in 1994. The stock market 
tends to correct two to 18 months after the 


bond market peaks, which be said had already 
happened, so Tm somewhat cautious." 

Giving his portfolio a defensive till, he allo- 
cated IS percent each to the Clipper and Yackt- 
man funds. Both have large concentrations in 
health care and consumer brand-name stocks 
that made them lag in 1993. 

He is also betting the economy wfl] strengthen 
this year and interest rates will rise. He would put 
15 percent into Cohen ft Steers Realty Shares, 
which mainly owns real estate investment trusts, 
and the same amount in Vanguard Specialized 
Energy, whose manager has bom with the fund 
since 1984 and picks stocks on fundamentals 

rather than by energy category. 

Another chunk is invested internationally, in 
Oakmark International [ IS percent) and Scud- 
der Latin America (10 percent). 

The final 15 percent is in Royce Premier, a 
small-cap value fund ihni is run by the manag- 
ers of the Pennsylvania Mutual 'Fund but is 
much smaller, at $40 million, and more concen- 
trated, with SO to 75 stocks. 

Ken Gregory, principal in Li iro an/ Gregory, 
a San Francisco-based investment advisory 
firm specializing in funds, said there were not 
any compelling buys today. With that in mind, 
he said, Europe, offers relatively good value, so 
he would allocate 15 percent of his portfolio to 
the Tweedy Browne Value Fund, which is 90 
percent invested there, mainly in smaller stocks. 

He would put another 10 percent into Acorn 
International, winch also buys small companies, 
and 15 percent into Mutual Discovery. 


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771 056 56 740 +1.13 

1180 HUD JJ 81 1CLW +44 

1033 942 -52 1888 + 54 

mas 10*2.14/ 1037 +J5 

1142 was M .M 1156 +46 
1120 1052 83 11.11 +J4 

1152 1035 83 88 1UM 
11 JS 1058. 84 86 11.11 


sxr 

C<4T>Frt 
CaflGrat 
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TXGDlT 
DtvGmt 
DMnr 
BtHnct 
Eoret 
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GUM 
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HtthSct- 
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MUFLl 
MUNJT . 
MuHPAt 
NYTJcFt 
■ Mfist . 
PaaGrt 
MMt 
Premiefp 
5GU6UD 


1XJS 1173 89 -16 1X50 


+44 

+48 

+82 

+7S 


959 JB J9 1185 

1X38 1X13 _ 52 2353+11.11 

1250 7,1S - 82 1153 +623 

979 <90 84 *99-60 

1UB 1281 46 85 1X62 *79 

Manse dt 1158 1XM 52 43 1056 +.13 

STUSp — 

StratT 
TB*ex 
US Ottt 
.UfflBf 
.vaiAdi 
wwme 
WkMMt 
TCU9 
- .TCCort 
.TCtocn 
TCLatt 
TOtorU 
TCSCPT 

lUICw Wdt 

Oetm -1856 .1777 .HT.16 1036 —73 
Dteut 2674 36X0 . 51 2578 +17S 
DKW 780 *76 NN 789 +83 

■ftyftst 10*2 0*4 NN 956 — JS 

llJ* .'UM 1375 482 
' 2073 1783 85 .17 2073 +111 

1647 XUS . 2549 +2*1 

1641 1456 75173 1X53 *81 
127S 1159 43146 1257 —16 
1356 1699 40 XW 1*36 —05 


1044 M27 49 - W57 —81 

1X31 1422 26 42 14*0 +-4S 

1XH 1153 J1 81 1241 +83 

983 92# 88 951 +81 

ISJ4 1X25 41 .12- 1X36 +77 

.3070177! .15 J9 1988 +182 
945 889 86 - 983+50 

1986 1373 71 187) +491 

979 974 81y - 976 +J8 

1347 )042--. 1242 +2*0 

1052 1086 50V .10 M45 +89 
1450 853 . .15 1480 +470 
1026 T.99 74 82 T0JH +81 
1056 946 y ' W.17 +JB3 


Valtsp 
. Odavp. 
Add 
I«WJH 
- Defen/p ■ 
tnflSap • 
Drichs 
USGovtP 
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TWJSs 
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IXT7 : ;36 22 M JIM +147 
7.10 477 47 7*9 +51 

9.13 8*3 48 446 —87 

10.16 984 52 98* —1* 

127* 1250 46 1X69 +59 

1X16 1127 58 .10 1)88 +J0 
8*9 856 46 877 +40 


HMmINb 

US Lis UK 1284 JO .10 1376 +79 

ISSPM 853 674 jn 42 625 +89 

US 6-10 n 1X10 1043 75 .14 Tl^ +185 
UKn - mMJtJS 41 2240 +4B5 

Srfn 040 W49 .13 JH 1340 +153 
FMn : 10X17101744*9 .IB 101 J5 +.1* 
^ 1065810186458X11 10548 +442 

. gwtw uxsmwxsuTi rasas +122 

In*}* lk341;*l07J3 1471140 +X7J 

• '.feHM'' 1*54 98*84/ WTO ' + 86 
LC^rt 1249 985 .IS - 1T85 +XM 
PDCRfen 19*4 1075.10/ *4 198* +770 

- uslSw* ram wzi Ji* n*i . +4* 


Nm 53W S2W Co 1% 

Nm Hgh iM/DhOn tat Chgi 


USSmVot ])55 954.12/ 

DodgqkQBS 

BOfenn 4759 4229147186 
Mcamen 1X50 1182 7B .17 
Stodcn 5578 4885185X63 
DomSodd 1X63 1251 .14 87 

n» — le Ml f ol ih- 

Confm 1376 1X84 82 JO 
HKfei 1580 1442 21 85 
StrdpVdn 1140 (188 8S 52 

Dnyte 

A Bond n 
Annie IIP 
AiaMn 
BQIncd 
corrxn 
CQBntn 
erwn 
Dreyfus 


1653 1450180 58 
1556 1190 86 86 
IZB4 1X56.12/ 
1X66 12*3 40 .14 
1573 14JB0 79 .17 
1485 12*3 46 
13*7 12*1 42 81 

1370 1270 52 46 
1543 1380 48 
1376 1270 46 JH 
158* 1452 181 
1450 1X23 73 86 
16JB 1477 *3 53 
2173 1977186 50 
1786 1454 55 84 
1150 926 _££« 

tasMonnp 20.1 B 1840 74 71 
tntermn 1472 1372 71 .16 
1540 1X51*5/84 
15*9 1X19 181 
1X79 1X78 42 
1751 1646 *6 45 

1371 1X83 71 J3 
1447 1X07 JS 
W26 1X13 72 81 
3*77 1175 87354 
1243 11*8 55 22 
1XZ5 U45 82 57 
1BJ6 1747 JB 83 

T4JW 1453 . *6 


FLhntn 

GNMAnp 

GnCA 

GMBdp 

GNYp 

Gttacn 

GwthOpn 


trterEqp 

fervGNn 

MAMn 

MAToxn 

MunBdn 

NUIntn 

NJMunn 

NwLdr 

NYiTxnp 

NY Tax n 

NYTEp 

Pwtnelt 


PeoMUdm 1776 1543 - 45 


1149 1157 71 86 
1X56 1224 84 
1353 1X03 53 81 
827 744 JM 41 
1407 1X09 *6 
1656 1426 73 
1627 1579 1.13 
DcwtaComfeide 
CapVdA 1225 1051 26 

owuBr run 11 . 7523 / 

PSSbAP 970 921 70 86 
PtSO/Ot 970 886 73 
DnyfeaPranfeHi 
CAJUurtA 1382 1X57 70 .10 
CTMuA 12*8 1186 43 JD3 
OuPGttl 1638 1421 80X22 
' 1565 1457 80 JD8 

74.71 1348 *7 J® 


SMnG/l 

ST me pa 

ShlnTp 

ThdCMrn 

USTInt 

USTLno 

USTShn 


R-MunA 

GUnvAn 

GWnwBl 

GnmaA 

GnmaBt 


16*1 1424*5/58 
1340 1477 83 JO 


1520 1471 - 20 
MAMU1A 1X5B IUB 47 *5 
MDMunA 1X40 1X62 48 *3 
MIMunA 1651 15.16 83 .14 
MNMU1A 1576 1484 *2 
MuGdBt 13L26 1448 Jly *5 
MunBdA 1540 1X90 81 85 
NCMuA 1417 12*7 49 
NCMirat 1416 1X64 59/ 
NYMunA 1541 1401 73.10 
NY MaBl 1541 I4M42V.I0 
OHMuA 1X65 1247 40 83 
PAMUlA 17J8 16*9 89 JJ3 
JAMUBI 1757 1673 76/ JD 
TXMuA 22J0 2048 1.13 .16 
VAMaA 1774 1622 *0 83 


1123 +151 

4640 +X96 
1189 +J4 
5X23 +486 

1243 — nr 

1X62 +54 
1X53 +52 

11.19 — *7 

IXW +56 
1472 —23 
1X68 *M 
1346 +41 
1556 +70 
1X97 +189 
7X77 +72 
1X10 —17 
1X78 +52 
13*5 +71 

1X15 +83 
1419 +71 
1584 +82 
21.14 +129 
1784 +251 
1074-240 
19*8 +54 
1441 +44 
1540 +155 
1X20 +.19 
1X72 +75 
17.13 +42 
1X36 +49 
1373 +.W 
1403 +86 
3413 +1.96 
1X04 +44 
1615 +44 
1849 +186 
1X93 +50 

17.19 +152 
1157 —02 
1242 +.18 
1X31 +26 

826 —22 
1X60 +48 
1548 +151 
1525 —16 

8* 4 S 

972 +57 
972 +182 

1353 +82 
1X65 +76 
1638 —40 
1X36 +75 
1680 +250 
1570 +120 
1484 — JM 
14*4 —44 
1X30 +58 
1X31 +49 
1626 *1 JB 
1X74 +89 
1X03 +55 
1583 +182 
1373 +70 
1372 + 80 
1X10 +184 
T5I0 — *1 
1346 + 76 
17.12 +1*0 
17.11 +81 
2177 +153 
1748 +120 


MylwSnM: 

Growth P 3820 3043 - 3020 +757 

enameft 1543 ix?6 .01 J 7 mjo +70 
felvA 21*2 1BJE .12229 2171 +76 
kivBt 21-71 195081/229 2146 —55 
Wldhwp 3158 29.14 „ 3158 +6J4 


tntGovn 
KYTFn 
KYSMM 
OI Fund* 
BWBVP 
nexp 
Income p 


1074 1047 58 
774 728 28 
133 573 JD 


1072 —23 
772 +44 
130 +87 


5985 54.14 40986 5941-446 
55*2 51 JD4 1881.11 54.16 +112 
50.17 4741 220 4840 +1.19 


Chinap 

EVS* 

Growth p 

IncSoip 

MunBd 

STTWt 

STTsyp 

SpcEqth 

TratlGvl 

Thxfrwfp 

TfWtTotlp 

EBtonVUd 

CrfFxFl 

ft-DiFt 

MATxPt 

NomtFrt 

NJTXFT 
NYTxFf ' 
PATtf) 

Eaton V 
China t . 
ALTfePt 
ATTPI 
ARTVFt 
CdMflt 
corxFt 
CTTllFt 
Earn t , 
FtaTxFl 
GATSdPI 
Hflnct 
KYTXFt 
MOTxFI 
MATfePI 

MTOfFt 

MNTxFf 

MOTluPt 

TOTFt 

NYTXFI 

NtMunt 

NCTxPt 

OhTxFt 

ORTKFT 

PATFt 

SCT^FI 

TNDtPt 

VATrfl 

WVTx'fll 

EcSoCan 

EmoraM 

EmS# 

ErmMUS. 


1746 977 . JB 
1157 1140 J7IJ6 
049 746 83 85 
840 XK 44 
1073 948 42 
943 879 59 
55585627 . 

173 774 . 55 
1176 1151 22 
780 7.16 41 52 
1020 856 46 47 


1746 +7*1 

1149 -JB 
884 —29 
<60 +48 
1053 +48 
0J7 +50 
5SJ0 +120 
043 —36 
11*8 +.10 
752 —05 
9.13 —23 


^ mi3 50 *1 1CL5B +56 
1072. 10.12 M W45 +49 
W41 1007 50 81 1058 +59 
1079 1026 4) 82 M66 + J6 
1067 10.13 49 1056 +39 

1073 1016 49 1040 +43 

1076 1041 40 1066 +42 


1474 +442 
1189 *M 
1156 +70 
1091 +40 
10J3 +57 
1074 —11 
1076 +4$ 
1123 +56 
1153 +42 
1049 + 48 
745 +58 
1074 + 43 
118* +75 
11.15 +56 
1188 +40 

raw *sa 

11.18 +77 
1129 +46 
1170 +44 
1051 +70 
104V +58 
1122 +46 
1183 +40 
1128 +41 
10*8 +J6 
1070 +25 
1185 +58 

8£tS! 


1476 949 / 83 

1123 1035 58 
1173 1062 41 44 
11861X51 56 
1066 9.93 40 .14 
.11851073 58 „ 

11.19 1028 58 82 
1X38 1074 44 
1186 1QJ6 43 .12 
1090 1086 57 JM 
749 727 76 
1072 1086 57 86 
1146 1024 57 81 
T14D 10SS 42 86 
T1J8 10*2 50 JM 
1UM 1026 58 
1140 1036 59 82 
1148 1058 42 80 
1X05 1182 44 .10 
1847 976 45 84 
1186 1025 57 . 
1147 1052 41 86 
112b 1QJ0 56 JIT 
H*7 1043 43 86 
1182 IASS 55 

1124 1065 56 .13 
11.19 1042 40 
1087 971 28/81 
1X35 11.17 „ 282 


1X34 1127 .13 41 1182 —85 
M.61 1053 J4 .19 1047 +.13 


X 


52W 
Nm Kgh 


5W Cb Yrljf 

lawK/Gfe Ia6 thg* 


1144 +80 
1X57 +.93 
17*0 -.11 

3U8 +148 
1246 —83 
829 + 30 
1775 +82 
1170 +87 
1744 +421 
UJ1 +71 
3X92 +553 

1420 +.17 
1X12 +1.14 
1475 +X90 
2170 +71 

1041 +32 
1058 +20 
10*2 +27 
1140 +49 

1042 +.10 
1X41 +123 
415 +180 
179 +49 

3029 —28 

1875 +188 
1X39 +1.13 
10*8 —10 
1X14 -.16 


CEPAPP 1172 1072 .17 .15 1154 +47 

Fxdln 11.17 1023 50 20 1059 + 25 

imGv 1«0 1028 55 89 10*3 +.15 

SWVabMP 11.90 1043 .18 JC 1181 +43 

FFBEq 1180 0.« J7150 1042— MS 
FFBNJ 11*1 1052 55 81 1125 +49 


R.TE 1170 
Empetd 1970 

Endow 1770 

EUnriaGraw 
CnpApp 3X16 
Gvsecp 1X74 
Gwftinp B39 
Grtncp 1773 
HYBdp 1176 
infCrp - 17.00 
TEfeiep U49 
ErthiStn 4526 

emamiMB 

Evrtjmn U71 
Found n 1X92 
OtoSten 14*3 
LMMktn 2X20 
MunCAn 10*3 
MwtiPn 1046 
AAuiransn 11.10 
Retire n 1X1B 
TuflWn 20.15 
VcfTmn 1544 
ExcnWUdos 4.17 
Exlnv+fp 7*9 
FAMVWn 9122 


1060 54 87 
1740 70 26 
1X15 49180 

2X60 . 

1X44 84 24 
X92 _ 54 
1X60 J1 74 
10*2 *7 
1383 - .17 
1356 45 SO 
29.13 NE 


1X46 *9 41 
1172 21 2S 
1155 - .10 
1933 .127 
1000 41 *1 
1037 46 *5 
10*9 54 .16 
HL92 40 27 
T&13 180 *4 
1331-49 
Sin . 52 
7*2 40 
1942 .17 83 


BKNpr 1X04 1650 .13 
Grawthl 1X72 1X15X17 
HGGrBdl 1075 10*8 43 
Monad t 1X86 1X14 41 


InttHda 1063 0.01 J9y 23 1030 +45 
US Short ?U» 087 25 *3 977 —03 
WWHeda 1036 9*2 *2 *3 IMS +J» 
WWRcdfel 1030 9*4 *2 .18 10*2 +.13 


HUB Ante 

DIuBCp 
D ive I 
InWCp 
WO? 

MiTFp 

MITF1 


FFAFunte 

ox* 

Newtnc 

FYmrert 

Perea 

Rdrmrn 

RBCianon 


1121 10*4 80 1150 

11.71 10*4 JM 1150 
1049 1X16 53 1046 +29 

1045 10.16 43 1044 +28 

1087 1024 43 81 1073 +46 
1082 1024 43 JQ1 1073 + 46 


3024 16*1 JJSU0 3006 +1.17 
1133 10*9 4B St? 1123 +31 
1477 1X43 25 80 1473 + 133 
2374 2X24 47 26 3176 —18 
2Z7J 1X29 - 2243 +X02 

17.97 1641 - 180 1748 -J7 


AnnSSpn 

Annin 

ExchFdn 

FBFn 

HcnB n 

FSTthn 

FGROn 

FHYTn 

FtTlSn 

FfTESp 

FsiatiSn 

FslaMSSp 


Fsnssp 

GnuitflSn 

Gm/fip 

HOISSP 

IMT IS 

MaxCop 

Minfcop n 

ShnTerm 


970 971 
970 971 
7443 6944 
1135 977 
10*7 1046 
0.18 9*6 
2X27 2158 
942 B4Q 
10*4 1S4S 
1054 1845 
1058 1043 
1053 1051 
1X95 1555 
3X91 3356 
9.12 9JM 
1173 1153 
1173 1153 
1025 1023 
11.11 1054 
1X20 1124 
11*8 1X13 
104* 1X31 


40 

43 

70 21 
49 23 
43 

46 

.19 48 

27 

48 

47 
34 
34 
55 

45 20 

29 
27 
24 
23 
40 

30 34 
.15 28 
36 


r Advisor: 
__ JR 3X64 
Et/>me T5J0 
GfcRttc 17*4 
Gov top 1024 

GrwOppp 2S41 
HI Mu P 1X93 
HTYldoa 1286 
IncGto 1X04 
Lid TER P 1X61 
LWTBR 1134 
LWTEI 1023 
OvseaP 13.17 
STRp 1XT2 
Strata? p 21.16 


2X75 . 144 
1440 27 
1X7S . 48 
070 51 .15 
31.14 *7 *4 
11*6 *3 jD7 
1X90 *3 26 
1325 50 *8 
1943 46 JS 

11.12 23 

10.13 40 *2 
92S 82 
970 49 

17.18 431.71 


971 —05 
9.01 — JB 
7130 + 556 
1X56 +54 
1023 +26 
986 —03 
24*7 +1.16 
942 +41 
1047 —16 
1047 — JM 
1052 +JDB 
1052 

1X69 +1JJ7 
2545 +1TT 

5.S4 -sa 
1158 —.11 
1158 —11 
1023 

1182 +47 
11*5 +44 
11*5 +47 
1025 


3983 +247 
1523 +55 
1674 +*4 
9*0 +.18 

25.12 +3*0 
1270 +*3 
11*3 +72 
1547 +149 
1058 +83 

11.12 —31 
1079 +44 

1117 +3*7 
1X11 +20 
20*0 +1J5 


30*6 2X80 .11144 29.1$ +X59 
EqPtln 15J7 13JM83 1530 +X13 

IShlGv HUM 9*7 59 81 9*8 — W 

Li Bln 1140 1X70 28 TLM +43 


+ 46 
+383 
+248 
♦ 47 
+ 1.10 
+136 
+42 
+ 56 
+346 
+335 
+125 
+75S 

+137 
+ 70 
+158 
+ 169 
+ 1.11 
+383 
+23 
—25 
+729 
+4*3 
+ 1.90 
+*9 
-483 
+329 
+ 33 
*.10 
-21 
+ 127 

♦ 136 

*24 

+ 14* 
+251 
+35 
+ 85 
+37 
—87 

♦ 448 
+J0 
—75 
+549 


^Aai^Fm 11*1 11*5 J3 36 1X34 
4MTD 1X71 1331 Sf A3 1540 
AMoTGrn 1448 11-70 89 51 1425 
AMartnn 1120 1032 49 JOB 11*6 
WJfl 1226 40 44 1239 
2634 18*0 814.U 3X17 
1147 1X39 54 *0 11*7 
12*7 11*1 57 27 1242 
1825 1430 - *6 18.19 
— - 1X02 1261 .18186 1X9? 

Ooptncanr 976 855 49 9*6 

CntfStn 1S279139J0 3*5 15048 

3147 3543 .18225 30*4 
1651 1423 231*9 1645 
16*8 1322 25206 16*1 
Z723 SM 26X20 27.15 
— „ 1845 15.75 21184 IB. IB 

OMrfetftn 1154 852 81 .10 1140 

DtvGOin 1222 1120 *1 /jB5 1X11 

1756 13-7B - 357 1733 
1920 11.91 85 1920 

3375 2027 1.15.1? 3844 
1931 1641 55 73 1B41 

1758 1X13 4f 25 |?27 

1933 1*83 JOB. W.l* 

ErctiRJn l£MJ7 9aJff 23S 77 7C2J0 
FhtetFdn 1939 1651 44255 1927 
FHly 102? 103S*iV _ 1050 
GNMn 1127 10*1 M 35 10JM 
Gto&a >248 >132 79 25 1X6) 
GtaBdn 13J6 112325/29 1116 
G/t5 «dn 11** 10JDB 43 J1 10J4 

GroCO 293S JX12 JUlSt 2986 

Creme Zt*> 1050 & 27 32* 

«YW 1351 1X57 49 50 1275 

InsMunn 1XB1 1157 50 28 12^ 

IMBtfn 1189 1X« ■& 88 102$ 

MMn m» 0*6 53 #J6 

InttGrin 1752 1381 *6 85 1757 

tnvGBn 8JM 728 51 7.69 

Japan n M5I 1141 - 79 1)41 
■ MnA+nn I A in in A1 JB/ JH 1XID 


Baianc 

BteCh 

CAImn 

CATFn 

Canada n. 

CooAtv 


Contra 

OtvSecn 

Desfinyl 

Oestfenrll 

OtBt 


EmgGrar 

EmrMM 

BvMK 

BQtln 

Beta* 

Eixope 


GrsNare 52W 
FdNare Kgh 


52W Ca Yrty 

low Mr Bn l«1 Op 


UdMun 

LowPrr 

MJTFn 

MNTFn 

Maecilrei 

MMtntfnr 

MATFn 

MtweSecn 

jMuncpln 

NYMYn 

NYlnsn 

NewMktn 

NewNHB 

DTC 

OhTFn 

Ovrooa 

PocBW 

Puritai 

RadEctn 

RetGrn 

SHTBdn 

STWUn 

SmaflCnp 

SE Aston 

SiKSK 

StrOPPt 

Trend n 

uffiln 

UHUncn 

Voluen 

WWW 


1X31 

1749 

1159 

1150 

71*7 

3472 

1X51 

1073 

9.10 

7358 

1X75 

1115 

1256 

2422 

1X30 

2744 

18*0 

1X21 

14*4 

1X14 

9J9I 

1024 

1047 

1X41 

1924 

2130 

5971 

1136 

1X38 

4)23 

1386 


957 47 34 
1X79 .1614* 
1157 44 24 
10JJ1 59 
922 25650 
3X00 42 .11 
1140 57 26 
1040 59 JS7 
046 44 41 
1232 46 46 
11J1 59 31 
11JM.44V.17 
1X00 .01 25 
218 5 .1034* 
1150 43 25 
19*4 43 
1146 ,13 27 
1154 22136 
1X37 40 
1X38 ,14125 
938 51 
957 41 
10.10 82/ JM 
9*1 87/ 
1X30 24186 
1721 51121 
A75 275*6 
1025 47 .10 
1359 52 22 
3244 342*0 
940 .10 .15 


9.99 .30 
1730 +134 
1234 +43 
1152 +47 
70*5 +7*4 
3450 +XTI 
1X13 +49 
1023 

049 +.19 
7X07 +40 
1224 +51 
1387 +X0Q 
1X30 +125 
2X74 —151 
128* +47 
2743 +753 
1880 +7JK 
1575 +181 
1357 *71 
1X14 +120 
955 +.17 
1X19 *50 
10*2 +22 
1X41 +621 
1X75 +1.14 
2X95 +1*1 
5988 +4*9 
11.00 +24 
1X1B +1J9 
4023 +4*0 
13*3 +3 JO 


FMfflty SetoK 

Ar r 17.17 1X93 . 27 
AinGoMr 21*3 1238 _ 
Alitor 3X94 193) 85126 
BJcnwhr 28*6 2138 - 
Brdcstr 2584 1746 _ 45 
Broker r 1X33 1X10*1147 
Ctiemr 2051 25*2 23385 
Compr 2435 17*9 _ 1*0 
ConPnar 15411144 _ 140 
CstHOUr 1959 1X57 _ 22 
OtAeror 1988 J4J3 .10 42 
DevCOmr 2053 1X90 _ 147 
BeUfllr 13*4 1141 37 *3 
EteOrr 1680 1126 _ 225 
Enerwr 10.13 M£S? 83 57 
EnaSwer 13*9 924 85 
Envlrar 1144 1049 _ 
FinS/Cr 5341 4288 82732 
Foodr 32.12 2824 .09X60 
Heattnr 6183 4049 JJ7 
HameP 2544 19JD5 21140 
incfewr 19.14 1X22 m 40 
IndMCB r 2052 1629 86 
tnsurr 21*8 1X29 211*6 
Leisrr 4744 3440 . 126 
MedDel r 19.10 1345 - 
NaiGasr 11.14 &*4 y .13 
Pt*W r 1X19 1X80 *i 
PrecMefr 1X13 X34 ji 
R eaBnkr 1X69 1540 .1519* 
RelcJr 2532 2147 . 243 
soflwrr 2755 2040 _ 640 
Teair 38 J6 3033 .13320 
Teletan r 4076 2945 20X18 
Trans r 2X76 1883 871*0 

Ufflr 4M9 3134 U3X04 

FtdaBv Spartan: 

AgrMunn 1047 1038 36/ 81 
CAHYm 1170 1074 58 39 
CTHYrtr 1110 1734 42 JS 
FLMum 1148 1055 56 30 
GNMA n 1032 1X06 52 .07 
Gavin n 11.12 1046 56 .18 
HMUnm 12 *9 7143 *5 71 
IntMunl 1055 10.10 30/ JM 
InvGrQdn 11.16 1035 71 JJ1 
LIOGv 10J5 0*6 53 33 
LTGn 1387 11.09 44 52 
MDMurn 1041 1X14 32v 82 
Munlnr 1154 1041 58 55 
NJHYr 1X15 11.14 50 .15 
NYHYm 1173 107* 50 30 
PAHYm 1143 1956 44 .14 
amme n >082 983 46 81 
SlntGvn >086 98* 4* 81 
SMfelMun 1X17 9*6 41 81 

fiduCteit 1974 1771 8J1J4 

St Was Street: 

EuroEq 3146 2X36 147 86 
Pacfisn 6X10 2661 72 70 
Sen Co 1114 1157 47 41 
TxFSl 1R36 1023 32 

RnMorGv t 1743 1079 56 J79 

FinHrrMo 1185 1147 50 37 

Rvf AmirPunte 
AM Ail p 10*4 9.95 33 .14 
Baianp 10*0 laoi 35 .17 
Eauilyp 1574 132S 30173 


Eattep 
Fxdlncp 
Govfid p 
I rtfeKP 
LBUne 
MtOSecp 
MUIBUP 
RaaEaP 
Stock D 
FsffiONG 
FslEotfrer 
FnlFdE 
RHwMu 


10*6 9.M 24 81 1075 
1150 10*8 M ,12 11.12 
958 939 36 86 S.47 

1033 1082 55 .11 1082 
1X0B 9*0 36 10 JO 

1038 1X19 54 1X20 

11*4 1X59 49 SO 10*6 
1X29 103! JM .16 1223 
1X61 1X59 38 50 1X11 
0.91 931 43 71 9.73 
)J*i 11*7 _ 142 1X04 
1047 1086 . 83 1047 
217*9 1134 52 811138- 


17JI0 +3*2 
2355+1037 
24*1 +542 
2841 +30 

23*4 +682 
1X30 +X06 
29 4* *36 
2435 +3*1 
1541 +1*0 
1959 -475 
1X27 +352 
1*34 +333 
1115 +40 
1570 +146 
1443 +XH 
1141 +1.97 

1130 —87 
4079 +.06 
3X7 5 — .18 
6342 +143 
2444 +X89 
19.14 +XM 
2047 +355 
mm _jo 
4532 + 1X13 

19.10 +180 
936 — 64 

1E80 +2-82 
1X13 +946 
1749 —1.95 
2X14 +40 
2755 +1.1? 
3X73 -4.94 
3754 +583 
2076 +43 
3750 — 13? 

1046 +83 
1123 +44 
11.70 +42 
1133 +73 

10.10 — JH 
1048 —10 
JZI7 +52 
1X44 +36 
1X68 +30 
10.00 —.17 
1240 -50 
10J9 —13 
1093 +39 
11*7 +44 

1131 +51 
11.13 +54 

9.97 +.13 
9.9T —.12 
1X11 +23 
1943 +130 

3146 + 547 
6X10 +18*1 
1X50 +54 
1034 +80 
1183 +30 
1140 —35 

1041 +41 
1073 +55 
1579 *175 

+ 54 
+.11 
—83 
-JM 
+JB 
+ 89 
+87 
+ 136 
+ 1,17 
—29 
-156 
+ 30 
■19370 


Ftm Investors: 

ffiO»P 1645 1587 80 79 1558 -39 
630 AST _ 637 +1.16 

1X05 1147 48 1155 —28 

X67 X5D _ 643 +.13 

530 4*6 44 530 * 73 

AM 3*0 36 X17 +38 

1X66 9*0 59 87 1033 + 43 
1X42 1384 .13 1431 +1.12 

11.16 1043 1JR 11.16 +.13 
1259 1140 - 12*1 —.11 

1243 1233 40 .14 1X28 +85 
13.13 1X56 40 JIB HJ9 +26 
...... 137MZ44 52 .19 1351 +*4 

NYTxFf 0 1552 1449 75 .14 15.18 + 46 
PATFP 1347 1X23 40 .15 U16 +.90 
Spetfld 1232 1128 1.10 1X19 +*1 

Seat p 1X86 UBB . JB 1X80 +238 
TaxExprp 1X89 1X30 56 .15 1056 +34 
TWRelp 1X1* 10*6 .191*4 11*8 -41 
UWneop 688 548 *9/81 547 +88 
VATFo 1X34 IXSd 59 88 1186 -89 
FW Mut 1033 956 - 86 1083 —87 

Hilt Oil tutus: 

Eautfyn 1083 9*5 .19 22 1048 + 46 
MLM 7X87 49 JB 1041 +87 
SI F* Inn 1X30 HL03 57 1088 +85 

PPOvAstp 1X87 1256 71 .1? 1X11 +43 
FPTEfeitP 12*5 1X29 50 49 1X33 — JB 
FilfVEaTn W*1 0*0 .10 87 1054 
RlPiRTn 10*2 1020 45 *1 1046 +.17 
RretlMaa: 

fldTn 1235 1125 45 89 1X07 +46 
BoClTl 1233 1140 26/ JB 1288 +37 


GtotKP 

Govtp 

Grolncp 

«aWdP 

meonwp 

fewGidp 

Liteecp 

LifeHYn 
USA np 
MATFp 
MITFp 
NJTFd 


ini 


52W 52W Ca Yrly 

Nm Kgh toOhCn to Chgl 


Bafio 
Fxirfip 
FxinT n 
insTFCi 

InsTFBp 

MnBdTn 


1234 1125 41 89 1207 
10*6 1040 45 .10 1042 
10*6 1X40 48 .12 1043 
1132 1X77 43/37 11.16 
1132 1040 48 47 11.16 
1189 1023 61 21 1046 


MCMunCi 1X73 1X15 27/83 10*1 


USGvfflp 
USGvrCr 
Values p 
vatueCtn 
vancTn 
FrstFdFn 


IntJnp 

iniTrp 

AAMunip 

QudGrp 


*46 

-81 

‘72 

-26 

-74 

*.12 

*46 


1X30 IDJMJIy 1035 — .» 
1020 10JM 57v 1085 —13 

1X10 1686 47 58 1743 *42 
1X16 17.10 *0/50 1743 + 80 
1X19 1X06 53 59 1743 +4? 
1X30 1081 _ 81 1083 —39 
Flog investors: 

EmOltip 1249 11.1 S _ 151 1X17—145 
)XS9 1027 40 87 1057 -20 
1348 L98 *4 >344 +190 

1134 1043 UU JM 1X99 +53 
1X87 1109 .08 12*8 -86 

TenncSnp 14.77 1X10 47 2th 1370 -150 
TMRTSYP 1042 948 71 39 1X10 —.15 
Value p 1181 1060 22 1153 -87 

ftoBsWp Group: 

AATEOP 1143 1040 .60 .16 1IJ2 +47 
1150 1127*9/ 16 )12l —13 
11J3 1041 56 11.17 +71 

11.16 1021 55 .09 1X90 
1055 9.99 54 JU 1X32 
1U1 1026 56 11.14 

11.10 1021 54 10.94 

1X95 1X6S 46 *6 1882 • 1*2 
1080 1055 M 85 1049 —01 
TI5S IOJO 58 11*9 +.65 

1X95 9.9c 53 8? 1X72 
1144 1050 57 84 11*3 
1181 1055 40 81 1X96 
>2*4 1140 el M >288 
1142 1047 57 83 11*5 
1X92 10*0 53 1X79 

1040 946 50 .03 1041 
1144 1D.36 40 .16 11.17 
12JU 11*5 59 11.90 

10*9 1X74 55 1X67 

11*0 1080 56 JB 1153 
1150 1042 40 1X64 —.06 

1122 1046 55 .15 1182 - 51 


GreNcm 52W MW Co My 

fdltew High law Hit On M Chga 

BfflEa 13*3 9.18 - 186 13*3 -115 

SmCos 15*5 1382 . 158) +283 

G/7Eqiyn 2XM 2283 .V 2346 *51 

Gredtoi MeDaaaftt 

EstValPn 2327 19*5 JI1JB 72.71 +2*4 

GavIrcP 1344 1323 73 2) 1X37 -JM 

OHTFp 13*5 1240 4? .12 1X52 -*5 

Oop'/alp 19*0 1788 87 M 1X38 -1.01 

GHMNTE 13*6 1X34 53 *1 1057 + 12 

GHNCTTE 10*5 1X17 59 72 1047 * 39 

Guan&aaFuate 

AsiAUoc 1153 10.17.18/85 10.98 -53 
1X31 1112 v .11 1X19 + .45 
1243 1146 J2 53 12*4 —O 
30l 73 74 90 501.10 7B.63 -146 
33*2 Z5JQ *3 .»8 29.00 -X4+, 
1050 1X05 Jlv *0 10*0 
11.12 10*8 46 41 1QJS — *7 
1341 1142 *0 41 1246 • 1*9 
1090 10*1 56 *1 10*4 - 17 
9.13 9.07 43 9.1} + 85 


AATECP 

AZTEp 

CTTEAp 

COTEp 

FLTEp 

GATEp 

GWRfap 

ini HE p 

KYTEAp 

KSTEP 

LATEp 

LWTEP 

MITE A p 

MOTEP 

NCTEAp 

NMTEP 

NYTEP 

OHTEAp 

PATEP 

TnTEAp 

UtilAp 

VATEAp 
Flex Funds 
Sonanp 
Gblnpn 
Growrfi no 
Mu Indian 


-55 
+ *5 
+ J3 
+58 


- 73 
+ 49 
-40 
-44 

- 73 
-55 
-54 
*23 
-43 
-50 
-41 


GBGmtl 

Bond n 

PcritAv 
Stock n 
Tax£x 

US GOVT 

HTHUEnp 
HTMaFIB 
HanitnCdlo 

Hanover hr/ Fds 
BICnGr 1054 

ST Gv 1005 

SroCp&r 11.19 
US Govt 1053 I 

Harbor Funds 



■64 50 


2046 19*9 *1 20.10 - .72 

9*0 983 *7 941 — *5 

1350 12.60 .13 1245 -75 

X14 3*3 82 40 5.99 —25 

10*9 948 .13 JI7 10.75 +1.15 


Fontaine n 
Fortis Funds 
AStABp 1470 1125 37 72 IA64 -47 

CteAPP 2642 1857 . 1*7 2446 +1.79 

Capiflp 17*0 1554 .151.44 17*6—1.10 

FiducrP 2450 25.11 _ 269 2056—1*8 

GtoGr+hp )4J0 ))*6 _ 1470 +2.40 

GovTRp 9.I8 X07 45 X93 +85 

Grwihp 29.15 22.92 . 1*6 2X38 +.96 

l-CYldp 0*0 X01 *1 BJB *77 

TF MN 10*2 10*3 S3 1051 +57 

TFNa 1145 1X59 55 JU 11*7 -43 

TF NY 11*4 1183 57 .It 1146 -88 

USGvt 1X17 4*s 49 .03 9*7 -87 

Fortress bnrtt 

Adam 9*4 98o 44 9*3 —10 

Bond r 1048 942 *6 .14 10JM + 40 

Gi5lm 953 9.11 .70 9.12 -*7 

Munmcl 11*9 1043 41 11*6 +54 

OHFortp 11.90 10*7 56 11*4 -*5 

UTS r 13*1 1289 43 81 1340 +1.18 

44 WQH EQ 641 497 _ 1*6 641—180 
Ferwn Funds 

Oivfind IT.i? 10*0 47 73 1073 - M 
tovStk 7*3 243 .10789 7*0 —194 

ME rind 1140 1X51 40 JB 10*5 -JO 

TcxSur 1187 1046 52 *7 1170 -86 

Founders Grow: 

Bd np X9S 740 *0 *6 6*3 - 43 

BlueChoro 651 550 841*8 649 —42 
DiSCvp 2258 1X29 - 52 2155 +142 

Fmrnp 29*2 22*9 - 1*0 27.94 +09) 

GovSec 1040 9JM 42 44 1082 —.17 

Grwthnp 12*2 950 - *5 12*8 -1*4 

SoedPn 7.71 6*2 - 1*3 747 —89 

WidwGrp 1X16 1123 - 41 17*4-3*1 
Feonata Square Fds 

Balanced 1X31 9.70 *0 9.97 —.11 

GovtScc 1X39 1X12 50 82 10.12 —82 

MioaiD 10*0 9*6 87 1X25 -26 

QualBd 1054 1X17 54 83 1X19 —89 


QuaGf 1X27 9.45 .15 
Frankbi Group: 

AGE Fund 2.91 


X70 26 
9*0 941 37 
1087 1080 45 
1284 11*1 46 
11*7 1123 46 
2257 2156 *4 27 21*5 -21 
1247 HJV 46 1242 +81 


AtfiUS 
ARS 
ALTF 
AZTF 
BaUnv 

CaUns _ 

CAInltnn 10*1 1X51 54 


9.84 —*6 

2*1 +.19 
942 —34 
1X01 — J11 
1282 +49 
11*2 +56 


CWTFr 
00 TF 
CT TF 
Cvtsec 
ONTC 
Equity 
Eainc 
FIST ARS 1X06 1 
Fedinterm 10.99 11 


10*3 +*2 
758 7*2 46 82 746 +.19 
12*1 1)42 49 12.10 *73 

1151 1X79 42 1147 +47 

12*6 1188 47 .12 1244 +144 
947 X77 .12 40 959 -81 
6.90 A 14 .11 JB 6*3 — *3 
14*4 1M7 JS 40 14*6 +1.15 


F«n> 

FUTF 

GATF 

GIGvlnc 

aura 

GaU 

Growth 

HYTF 

incoSer 

INTF 

InstAtf 

InjTF 


1258 11*3 JO 
1280 11*2 JO 
12*7 1151 45 
9*9 646 48 89 
1X39 11JU *9 
1532 8.96 34 
1493 1350 *9 88 14J: 
1140 10*5 77 
250 2*1 .18 JB 
12*7 7147 40 
9*8 945 *7 
12J7 1X02 J2 


10JJ2 —83 
10*6 +*2 


1253 

11*7 

12*2 

9*2 

13* 

Ii9 


NYlntofirtF 1049 1043 JM 


LATF 
MDTF 
MOKTF 
MlchTXF 
MNins 
MOTF 
NJTF 
NY Ins 
NY Tax 
NC TF 
OhioiTF 
ORTF 
PacGrwth 
PATF 
PremRl 
PUerTF 
SI Gov 
SmCapGr 
TAGav 
TfcAdHY 
TX TF 
USGavSc 
utsmtes 
VA TF 


13JB8 9.99 42 
11*2 11*0 40 
1150 1X90 44 
1289 11*3 47 
1256 I1J8 JO 
1248 11.96 JO 
12*2 11*7 47 
1X14 1149 40 
1149 1X70 59 
1241 T1JI 17 
1133 1149 46 
12J4 1149 JO 
1X00 11*4 45 
IXI8 U79 *0 76 1X10 
10*2 10*1 43 1X75 


+ 52 
+ 43 
+ 40 
+ .77 
+2*5 
+ 640 
*42 
11*8 +41 
246 +*S 
12*6 *76 
945 — J2 
1X70 +46 
1040 +25 
+ 2*6 
54 
45 

11*9 +43 
1250 + 49 
1X57 +50 
1X20 +40 
12JB +55 
1148 +48 
12*6 +59 
1X16 +45 
1247 +J5 
11.92 +56 
‘ >420 

+53 


1380 +Z 
11.77 *2 
1157 +j 


6*4 5*8 .17 6*2 +*2 

1X07 1147 49 1X04 +54 

10.90 >040 46 .10 1041 +.1* 
1X16 1X02 JM 40 1X94 +24? 
11.11 10J3 40 10*1 +.16 

X97 040 26 037 +57 

11*2 17*0 48 11.91 +59 

7JB 786 55 7.11 —JU 

ltt-95 950 53 JM 1X19 


1284 


1285 11*2 47 
FranUaMedTR 
CbraOuaf p 2450 2347 180 
ImiGradep 9*6 X90 50 
RWvP 1UI 15.11 *5 
Fremont Funds 
Gtabdfn I3J4 1147 *3 JM 1342 
11*8 10*5 .16 11.18 

11*8 1040 50 J» 1189 


24*8 

9*2 

15*6 


+53 
+ J0 


^ -1*8 

Growth n 11*8 1X25 .16 11.10 +52 

CAM 11*8 1040 50 J» 1189 +40 

FundT rust: 

Aaoresfp 77.17)4*4 . 74 17.77 +1*8 
Groin tp 16*3 14*2 *9 44 16J8 +189 

GwthlP 1X1) 13*7 .151 J5 1X10 — *0 

Incafp I0J6 9.99 41 1057 +44 

MadTRtP 1X13 1186 *3 *0 1X10 +*6 

FttodrenentaJ Funds 

CAMunnp 9J1 0J9 50 *0 ' 9*9 +48 

NYMunnp 1*0 189 85 .11 1.10 —83 

US Gov n X09 1.* .15 81 281 -81 

GAM Funds 

Gfcftxrf 179*2101*7 185 179*2+7542 

mtl 239J913049ZJ9 948239JB +91*9 
PacBas 191.94 126*2 803*4191*4 +6080 
GIs bnrtt EMuo S8& 

ONarsfdn 1480 1143 46 *3 1485 +51 

GtObaln 1680 1X14 .11 *8 1648 + 348 

Income n 1X23 1156 49 *8 1148 +.10 

S&SUWn 1X46 1143 71 54 1144 —.IS 

S*5PMn 3787 32401.04343 3781 —JO 
TaxEx 1240 1149 44 .15 1X29 +53 
Trusts n 3XB8 29*1 J9243 3X76 —17 
oeinvrtGEFds 

Gtabotc 1980 16*2 y *0 10J6 -1.94 
16*1 15*8 *6v 86 1X94 —87 
1644 16*6 .19 .17 16*6 —.19 
1644 1555 .19/ .17 16*6 + 55 


SIraoC 
USEqDn 
GEUSE 
GTTfelVlt: 
EaSocn 
HOYidn 
■ TUFWAn 
GTSbOafe 
Amerp 
EmMkt 
EmMMB 
Europe n 
EuroB 
G/IncA 
GtftncB 
GrtncAB 
GrtncB 
HttCrB 
HJWCB 

HOncA 

remop 

Irttlp 

imtB 

Japanp 

LOfAmG 


2X45 1BJ7 .. .99 21*7 +1.73 
11.19 10.19 47 .94 10*2 —3D 
1255 1147 50 59 11J8 +J4 


17.10 1344 - 1*0 17.10 
1741 I0J3 *6 
17*0 1X07 *S/ 

IXW 841 87 
1089 9*9 87y 
1041 X91 *4 
10.42 9.10 J7 
644 5*6 JO 
644 541 *4 
10*2 1749 83/ 

1X66 1150 1*3 
1540 1151 1*2 
18*8 1448 .06 
1182 888 _ 

1X98 9JB v 
12.07 841 - 


. +86 
1741 +645 
17*8 -486 
10*4 +2*3 
10J9 +59 
W40 +40 
1040 + 49 

643 +1.14 

644 + JQ 
1X92 +1*1 
1552 -X99 
1555 +481 
1X98 +43 
1182 +2*1 
10*8 +185 
1141 +19t 


2XM 15*2 .19 .15 2X14 +7J7 


LatAmGB 23.ll 19JM.t7y.li 2111 +110 


15*6 1X16 . 45 1SLB6 +555 
1SJ9 1X11 * JS 15J9 +257 
7198 7X73 180 13*4 +380 

1X98 10*0180 1X74 +1M 

17.10 1343 87/ *0 l».10 +344 
17.17 1180 87 *0 17.17 +5*4 
7747 1346 JB *7 1?4> +380 
17*9 1X99 .13/ *7 17*9 -47 


Pool P 
POCBB 

SntfAp 
Straffi 
TeieB 

Teteepm 
Whftvp 
Wld/rB 
GntwH Funds 
ABCP 1083 9.12 NE 59 1X03 +83 
ASS am 2424 1979 NE 36 23*0 +XO 
ConvScp 115? 9*2 NE *6 11^ +87 
Eainc p 1140 9*1 NE 48 1157 +*3 
GlTelP 10*8 947 . 10*0 -*9 

Growth np 94.10 2055 NE 47 QJ6 +147 
SmCdPG 1780 14*3 - 42 17*8 +X88 
VatoV 1289 8*7 NE 1.99 1X09 +1.96 
GdaxyFuwte 

AssetAHn 71*3 1067 74 , 1)84 + 

’ " ' 13*5 1117 .16 .15 13*7 +40 

13*0 1157 .10 *8 UiU +184 
1X09 11.99 *9 *5 1X51 +42 
1157 1X46 59 *7 10*9 +40 
11.1? 1052 57 .11 1054 -.16 
12*0 11*7 81 1X77 +1*0 

11*3 1044 45 11.10 +86 

10*7 1X04 4? 86 1X17 +.12 

1243 9*9 - 85 1X37 +2*5 

TEBondn lljfl 1X73 49 87 1187 *87 

gntfuny Punrit 

1041 10J9 51 1X36 -84 

indxPln 1655 1S51 *1 51 Ji*S -*f 
5WRWG 1X57 1X13 _ J9 1451 +46 
Uriel Group: 

Erisaro 3X36 36*4217553 2941 -497 
arrilFdn 1650 1486 511.14 1X11 —1*4 
GtawTHtfei Funds 
EquBYn 1349 1X81 *3 
7180 1X65 42 
1X20 11.90 *7 
1047 U45 46 
1415 1X25 .14 
1040 inw *3/ 

-Pml/: 

1540 1X29 ,15 .95 1540 


EaGrth 

EatVal 

Eqincmn 

HJQBd 

m»d 

intern n 

NY Mu n 

STBdn 

SmCaEan 


IrOGovn 

kiln 

Murrintn 

SmCopn 

OfreaMA 


13*1 —35 
1X65 —43 
1X08 +44 
1X58 -85 
14.13 —47 
1X13 -86 

+*s 


Gtttlnc 

15*7 1420 J6 81 

l&flS 

+ J7 

Grfnc 

1X10 14*6 .14/ 

1585 

♦J9 

MEa 

17*6 14*4 „ 

17*9 +287 

Muni Inc 

14*3 1427 . 

1451 

—89 

5ME0 

1X44 13*9 531*4 

1X35 

+.13 

SmaCqp 

21*0 15*8 *9 

20*0 

♦ 4JM 

Gakfcnaa Sadis tash 



AtSGv 

1X03 9*7 *8 

9.97 

— JH 

Gov As 

1X00 9.99 42 

1080 

-JB 

SlirlTF 

1031 1X01 *4 

1X16 

+ .12 

ST Gov 

1X24 1X05 48 JM 

IDAS 

—89 

GoMrilFunte 



EmoMk 

17J® 1X07 . 1*3 

17 JO +6J3 

GIGvIn 

1049 9.75 1.18 

1X16 

+ 89 


Band 1145 1 
CaPAPPn 16*7 1343 83M3 
Growth n 14*7 10*3 81 

inti n 24.47 1 677 *1 
SnrOurn 10.13 9*3 1.15 
value n 1X35 rz*8 *71.70 
Hearttand Pte 

USG/lp 104) 9*7 50 41 
value P 2487 20.11 - 182 
Wl TrF 10 JT 974 .45 72 
HerBaoe Fuads 
COPAPPP 1589 12*9 *71.12 
Divine P 10*1 1(U5 JO 12 
IncGrP 1151 10*5 47 49 
LMGaVP 9.68 936 .42 
SmCdPSP ls.10 14.03 / 

MohMotfe Funds 

Be Kr,* n 1X13 9.90 85/ 
Sondn 11*2 1040 M .05 
GovtBdn 9.9fi 9*7 JM 
Growth n 1X45 10.13.01/ 
IncGrn 1X12 9.40 .33 
IncoEo 1 273 1133 *7 73 
SaGrEqn 1619 1152 - 
HilferOG r 15*3 1677 .12 
HomsraBdn 5*4 5.18 *2 
HorostdVI 1670 I23B JO 
HaracMnn 19.95 1650 51X98 
HudsonCas 1607 11.70 - *3 
Humnwflnc nlSJB 1552 *5 .03 
HumwO 22*3 3X98 *8 84 
Huntinsta Fte 


Gtobi 
Hard 
Hilnc 
H/PSO 
HVPSQ2 
lAATrGr 
IAI Funds 
Baton pn 
Bond Pn 


1616 13*1 .631.11 
1X12 1X18 40149 
1X40 10*7 .72 43 
9*2 8.99 40 
9JT 9*0 J3 
1670 15*3 *21*1 


11X5 1041 35 *0 
1085 9.13 43 *1 
EmsGrpn 15*8 1X00 _ *5 

Gcvtpn 1082 10*1 55 J1 

InfFdon 1171 10.05 JJ .05 

/JISdCSB n 1193 1151 _ .1* 

Resiannp 2X00 19.93 .171*3 
Resrvpn 10.13 1084 *7 81 
Stock Bn 1454 7178 86740 
Value n 1X11 9.96 .131*7 
MUM Mutual Funds 
LaroeCon 15*6 13*5 *5 .03 
MumBd 102 1X23*0/ 
Small Con 1X96 1648 *4 *3 
US Trees n 1153 1047 50 *4 
Utility 1286 1CJ2 *6/ 81 
B)EXGraupc 

20*6 17-50 88 
1554 12*7 . 

1X93 1645 .03 
1X16 1157 56 
11.14 10J4 .79 
17*9 1S*3 86 
9.70 690 43 


laey 
2GIDBA P 
2Grov»AP 
ZIcu.Ha 
JincPtAp 
lde.<3 
2Fb Ira p 
ms Group: 
BIuCc p 
Band d 
CATEp 
DEI P 
Oiscavp 
EauitPl p 
E rrrinp 
Fedincp 
GWJfldP 
GtoGrp 
Growth P 
HiYdTEp 
insrTEp 
Inti p 
MOdRp 
Mass p 
MKh p 
MN TED 
Mutlp 
NYTEP 
NewDp 
Ohio p 
PrccMt p 
Pnsresp 
Setodp 
Sfocfcp 
Sir Asm t 
StrEfet 
an net 
StrSTf 
SirWGt 
TEBndp 
U1H Inc P 
IS) Funds 
Munipn 
NoAmp 
Trelp 
IndOnoGT 


644 545 89 4f 
556 5.0* *5 

540 523 2? 

7.98 642 *3 *7 

1X06 7X15 - 49 
1140 9.99 .11 1.10 
454 614 *8 
5*3 586 *0 .14 
6J7 549 J3 87 
6.81 608 82 88 
1X10 1683 - 1*6 
686 664 36 
577 5J9 *6 

1041 7.84 89 .IS 
1IJK 10*0 .15 .90 
S48 5*8 *6 

541 5*9 *7 
559 5*S *0 

1X53 11.15 54 48 

556 5*1 *7 
15*5 1X73 87 45 
SJ4 5*3 *7 
X81 666 J13 
6*1 683 .10 41 
1X12 9*0 57 
1912 1779 SI I.9S 
15*4 1X70 - 142 
958 8*9 .17 46 
6*2 6.14 *1 87 
1M 172 73 

557 615 - 
4*1 X9B *0 
7.13 197 *3 44 

11*4 1X43 40 JH 
1052 958*2yJB 

1042 948 J2 *9 
1055 1X13 _ 

Independence Cap: 

OppoiIP 1152 1042 - .79 
SintGvtp 1087 9.98 48 
TRBdp 10J0 9J7 .47 .78 
THGrp 1345 1OJ0 . 52 
■nvResft 4J7 618 JH 41 
iB/SerOprad: 

Capon 1340 11*5 .12 .16 
QuASHc 74.43 IZJ? .16 .11 
USGvt 104? 1082 49 
hwesco: 

Dvnmp 1340 10*3 - *9 
Emsrttipn 1259 0J4 . 
Eneryyn 12*5 602 .10 
Ernrtrrin 7.93 655 - 
Europe n 1195 1X13 .13 
RnSvcn 21.44 158J NE 
Golan *41 3-to - 
Growth np 559 670 83 44 
Htmscn 3X38 27*0 - 
HiYldnP 744 697 54 
Irtfflnconp 1X25 1186 *4 4? 
IntCovn 1X35 1X67 NE 
InriGrn 1603 1X32 86 
Leisure n 25*3 1X19 . 
PocBasn 1548 10*3 NE 
Setlnonnp 604 43 NE 
TxFree np 16J9 15*0 J7 *2 
Tech n S7J3 20JH NE 
TaHWn 7X74 77.JS 49 
USGavtnp 8*7 755 *8 .16 
1388 1052 NE 
1X34 16J5 NE 
1044 10.12 49 82 
1348 1X74 43 86 
1X32 9*9 49 83 
1583 1X95 *3 .99 
17J4 16*6 *2144 
10*0 956 44 


UlOn 
ValEa 
invPflnp 
kivPfNY 
tnvTrGvrst 
islelFdro 
JP Growth 
JP Income 
JPMlnsffl: 
Bond 
DiversHtl 
ST Bond 


10*4 9*8-8] 
1X17 9JP 84 
I0JH 9.95 . 
Joefesm Nationat 
Growth 11*7 1X14 23 

Income 10.98 1X01 40 87 

TaxEx MK 1073 -49 

TatRNl 10J7 949 43 *6 


Batancedn 11*9 11.18 .14 
Enterprn 2X25 1856 - 
_ 743 7.05.17/ 

1X11 9JI NE 
20*7 1X65 NE 
1547 1357 NE 
SM it* *0 
11.98 m*0 v 
384 X97 NE 
2651 2249 - 
534C 4850 NE 
3SJ3 1944 NE 
1X19 883 *8 *9 
John Hancock: 

CATEf 1X58 1152 41 *2 
943 7.99 - 146 
17J7 1446 - X14 
1119 12JB 33 85 
9.14 X77 48 .11 
1X67 1140 41 .12 
1X26 11*6 40 89 
1X84 11 JO 42 .13 
9J7 X92 42 .12 
16 A0 >7*1 - 
16J< 12*8 / 

847 7.9S y 
X47 X15 / 

7-71 7 J7 45 
11*0 10*2 57 41 


FetfTxExn 
Flwnen 
Fund n 
Grthlnc 
InfGvl 
Mercury 
ShTmBdn 
Twenn 
ViNifrn 
Wrviw 
JaDQnFdn 


DiSC/BT 

Growth p 

llAcore 

LTGvAp 

MATEf 

M9TEB 

NYTElp 

STSirata 

SOOEAB 

SpcOp 

SPOPSA 
SucOpsB 
StrtnCtP 
TdxEj to 


1253 

—.4; 

1X35 

-124 

1X93 

-142 

9.01 

— 7 

9*9 

—41 

1X36 

—IX. 

1051 


9.76 


1X74 

+l.;i 

10*3 

+ .t.- 

1341 

-3.5- 

1193 

-2J- 

21.45 

" “ 

1084 

—85 

7451 

— J< 

12.11 

* ++ 

1582 

+ a i 

105) 

-Z- 

lBJi 

-ljj 

10*3 

+.»; 

10.96 

-SA 

1X61 

— *? 

1554 

-115 

1755 

-.14 

11.64 

-JB 

10J5 

+ .4) 

15*9. 

-1.1C 

955 

+ 5* 

657 

—3“ 

53a 

- *r 

554 

- *i 

7.74 

+ij» 

>284 


1140 

*7} 

454 

+ 49 

586 

—.15 

6.1B 

♦47 

6.75 

-1*2 

17*3 

—72 

4.78 

+ .12 

5*1 

+41 

10*5 +2*4 

11*3 

+ *1 

5*2 

-74 

5.75 

+ *5 

554 

+*6 

1246 

+ 48 

553 

*X 

1X34 

+ 1.13 

5*5 

-Jl 

B*1 

-3.92 

6*1 

+89 

9*1 

+4C 

19 Jl 

*47 

1X21 

-M 

957 

+*2 

657 

+ 40 

182 


557 +1*2 

4.18 

+.19 

6.90 

+48 

1X99 

+53 

1X19 

-JB 

1X10 

-J5 

1X32 

+.16 

11*3 

— +25 

9.98 

—at 

1X38 

+ JR 

1X77 

-,9. 

4*6 

—.14 

>3*0 

+ 1.10 

1480 

*1.12 

1086 

-*1 

1253 

♦ 153 

12.11 

*239 

1X37 

♦ 140 

7*3 

— 31 

1253 

+242 

15.91 

-1*3 

6.76 +2*5 

554 

+.43 

3X14 —3*4 

743 

+ 44 

11*3 

♦ 53 

I2J2 

+ JM 

1681 

+ 144 

23JS 

+4J3 

15*7 

+ 431 

657 

+ JM 

1654 

*44 

2359 

♦ *0 

1X26 

+150 

719 

-.18 

10*0 

—81 

17*1 

+50 

1X12 

— 39 

1354 

+ja 

9.94 

+ 82 

14*4 

♦ 57 

17.05 

— *9 

95V 

*33 

9.98 

-86 

10J* 

+ .19 

9.96 

—.06 

1182 

+ J3 

1052 

+ 51 

1X00 

-JS 

1X71 

-43 

12.19 

+ .96 

2182 

-240 

7*1 

*36 

9.74 

+ 43 

19*9 

+J1 

1459 

+ 45 

XI3 

—m 

11.90 

+ 1J0 

380 

+ JB 

24A2 

+ .13 

4058 

-A3 

2583 +5*3 

1X33 

♦ 143 

1X16 

-58 


j nitnuu 1 iwfuiii 

AvTech 1144 X98 


EnvmAO 

GlInBt 

GlobAP 

Gtabai 

GiinA 

GtabR* 

GfTech 

GoldA 

GokSI 

PdcBdS 

PoBfcA 

ROBkBt 


JHtncKkSareran: 


_ 1.17 
X97 8*3 - 
9*0 941 59 
13*0 9*4 - 1*1 
1165 9*0 - 1*1 
94B 946 .73 
1685 1X02 - 
77J3 1X92 - 2*0 
178! 1651 J! *4 
17.10 I486 M *4 
1X96 954 - 41 
21.15 1645 *6186 
21.1? 1644 .16186 


AchA 
AthSI 
BalAP 
BOJBp 
BondAlp 
invAp 
USGvA p 
USGvB t 

KSMut 

KSlMunU 

Kaufmen nr 


Kemper Finds 


1X69 1140 87 44 
1241 1145 JB 44 
1182 1042 45 .14 
1182 1X31 *0 .14 
1640 16*8 .99 *8 
15*6 1454 42 89 
1188 10*0 44 *1 
11.07 10*7 42 31 
1107 IXI6 40 .14 
1245 1248 50 JB 
345 2JS 83 


AdlGcv 
fflueChP 

Cant 
Dhrtnaj 
EnvSvc 
FLT» 

GWnc 
Grtti 
♦SYlefd 
Income 
InttFmj 
MuniBd 
NYTF 
OH TF 
Rtitirel 
ftetiroJ 
Reffre3 
RefiiW 
STGfoo 

SmCpEu 
Todtnol 
TX TF 
TotRetm 
USGvt 

Kemper lav*fc 
Ovine 1 6*2 

Gvtl 7J1 

Gwtht 
WYWt 
STG1I 


849 157 43 
1X34 1X04 J2 *0 
X17 748 40 *9 
052 7 70 *0 
14*7 1X56 - 
11.19 1X»7 55 .19 
941 986 J2 
1447 12J0 89 ,91 
1X34 944 .95 
9.ID 043 JS 85 
10*1 X03 83 *6 
11.12 10*1 *1 M 
11J7 10*4 41 *0 
1X22 943 40/ 
11.99 1041 40184 
1X87 11*5 M S3 
1147 9*2 *7 
10*6 9.00.15/ 

741 50 
458 *2 J4 
B43 - 47 
9.94 J9 88 
8*2 40 .90 
9.16 40 


7.93 

6*2 

1040 

1X94 

1X2) 

944 


X71 50 
7*9 52 
1950 16*7 . 
848 7.75 J1 
7.96 741 55 


9J4—1JH 
1742 +.10 
1105 -.14 
0*0 +83 
12*3 +47 
1282 +40 
1255 +J9 
an —43 
15.83 +241 

15J6 +131 
X45 +J1 
B44 +.11 
749 +J1 
11*1 +*S 

11*2 - SB 
8*2 —83 
95S +.11 
13*0 +255 
1165 +245 
955 -88 
1605 +.19 
174S +251 
1651 —31 
1649 +14B 
15.96 +6*5 
20*9 +243 
20*4 *242 

1X34 *41 
12*0 +56 
1X74 +.19 
1DJS +J9 
1553 * 34 
15*6 +X2 
10*8 -82 
10*7 — JB 
12*5 +57 
1X61 +87 
345 +50 

858 -JB 
1179 -53 
757 +.16 
X4S +J4 
1341 -48 
1047 + 45 
9*9 +.18 
1347 — J8 
10*4 *M 
8J7 *23 
10*1 +252 
1043 +J8 
11*8 +50 
1083 +59 
1143 -*1 
13JP +44 
10*4 *31 
9JB +J2 
746 -42 
X97 +54 
1X10 +45 
1X64 +46 
9.95 —.16 
9.19 -si I 

6*1 +55 
741 -.17 
17.94 +JM 
848 +J2 
744 —47 


Cttrimned oa Page 18 















Page 18 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 . 


1993 U.S STOCK MARKETS / 



MUTUAL 

FUNDS 

1993 Prkes 

Wa Thti Associated Pres3 

(Continued) 

SnHm S2W S2W Co Yrtv 

NNom High Low Dh Go lost ftp 

Shttntt 8X9 138 67 .06 848 —.14 
SmCpGqt 130)1 9M , 11-SS + 165 

TotRMt 15X2 1124 42 M 1198 .34 
Kemper PremfeR 

OMn 433 5.72 34 433 .3) 

Gvt 731 760 38 7M -.17 

Growth 19X2 17,06 . 35 1129 +35 
8-50 7Ji J7 86? +32 
7.97 762 XO 7-44 —AL 
an bj«o ji jm *«o — w 
12.11 9X9 _ 11X8 *135 

ISA 1198 39 M 14JI4 .38 


HiYM 
STG» 
saint 
SmCpEq 
Tntftt 

KM Fnrti: 
ExEqlns 
FxdiUns 
IdtxEoln 
inJEoms 
LtMottoS 
MedTBn 
MiMums 
VotEoln 

Konkne 

0/481 1 

CUSB2I 

CusEWt 

CusKlt 

CusK2t 

CUSSII 

CUSS3I 

Cl»S4t 

Inti T 

KPMt 

T«ETrl 

TcocFrt 


1156 1065 j07 .10 12J5Q +134 
1IL5S 9.99 31 .14 U1.1B +.14 
11.17 1025 JO .08 1UM +31 
13.11 9.78 .12 M 1234 +182 
1004 9.91 61 9.91 —11 

1050 1001 34 X5 1045 +41 
10.13 9.99 239 XI 1006 + X3 
11 31 10.15 35 34 10J1 +57 


1663 1563 131 1609 +.15 

17.19 1186 132 1469 +33 

5-25 457 M US +47 
1037 966 39 J8 9.91 +31 
86$ *79 _ J6 831 +36 
233? 2139 38134 2335 +34 

943 838 33 62 967 +.15 
097 6.16 . 43 832 +.94 

745 185 - 745 +143 

2645 1241 - 3645+1365 

1144 1147 45 38 1135 +.14 

041 7.98 61 34 8.12 +48 

Kentsne Afnariac 

Autncfp 940 042 44 47 940 + 47 

CAP1F 949 9.78 60 944 +45 

CPOBt 9.92 941 36 947 +45 

BnA 12.99 11.14 34 141 1267 + 37 

FtxA 1140 1031 40 47 1134 +69 

FOAA 1032 9.97 . 1032 + 32 

GtOA 1064 1X19 . .16 1868 +4.94 

GvSA 1061 10.12 32 36 10.12 —12 

HrEGA Z76B 2041 . 235 2430 —1.19 

HrtGrA 1439 1935 . 137 2110 —18 

ImdA 966 931 62 962 +31 

Omesa 18.13 UX2 - 1.73 17.11 +137 

PfxA 1216 1145 60 .16 1132 +42 
SICA 831 643 32 831 +136 

TxFA 1047 1030 41 34 1061 +30 

WrtdBA 9.79 868 60 948 +49 

FtxBt 114? 10.99 66y 47 1133 —25 

FOAfit 10.71 9.97 . 11171 +31 

GtOp0t 1838 1764 V 1838 + 46 

GvSBt 1046 10.12 49V .16 10.12 —42 

bnaB> 9M 9.0 _50y 963 —21 

PTxFBt 1214 116567V .16 11.90 —17 

SK£I 034 749 60V 834 +.17 

TxFB t 1047 1034 69v 34 1062 -37 

GIOpCI 1864 1769 v 1864 + 46 

TxFCl 1048 1034 69y 34 1062 —37 

FTxCt 1149 114065V 47 1135 —33 

POACI 1032 9.97 _ 1072 +32 

GvSCt 1046 10.12 49V .16 1013 

fendCI 9M 962 40V 9.03 —37 

PTxFCt 1215 1166 67V .16 11.92 —16 

SICO B33 7.98 60V 833 +.17 

KIARF 9.94 941 64 947 +45 

Kidder Grow. 

ARMGvA 1211 1242 67 1104 +42 

AstARB 1332 1252 .13 44 1341 +39 

CtbEqA 1638 1232 _ 31 16-07 +163 

GJbFxA 1362 1134 67 61 1268 +69 

GvtAt 1548 14.74 35 1442 +48 

IntFlA 1248 1235 65 32 1235 + 48 

KPE 1 2569 2360 68227 2461 -331 

MunffidA 1210 1164.12V 11.92 -47 

SmCoPA 1212 11.16 V 1247 +43 

LMHn 1943 1766 23 1846 +144 

Lindmark Funds: 

Baton n 1467 1332 31 .12 1434 
cautfvn 
inline 
NYTFnp 
USGvn 
Laurel Funds 
Bdncdn 1033 
I ntmln n 
Stock n 
LabanNY 
LMbPtrn 
Lees Mason: 


1080 1265 45 
10.41 94834V 15 
1169 1040 45 
1009 9.76 65 


949 41V 
11.16 1043 68 
1077 1631 37 
838 744 61 44 
1141 1073 48 .14 1073 —45 


+ 30 
1440 +147 
948 —.17 
1144 +32 
9.91 +.14 

1013 —.10 
1046 -44 
1036 +132 
014 +45 


Amert-dp 1049 9.92 30V 1046 +.10 

GWGavlP 1044 94B33V 34 1027 +37 

Gvtlndnp 1141 1042 69 66 1043 —29 

InvGrnp 1036 942 49 45 1060 —31 

MdTFp 1639 1540 40 41 1645 +140 

PATFp 1699 1562 41 1636 +149 

Sblnvnp 22.14 165B 43 .14 22.14 +416 

T«Ff1r*P 15.70 1542 67 41 1547 + 42 

TotRetnp 14.17 12.77 61 34 1400 +1.02 

VdTrnp 1842 1635 33 .15 1847 +145 

LexinsianGrp: 

CnvSecn 1460 1337 44 45 1A10 +43 

CL dr 1146 1165 38 1238 +1.16 

GNMAn 048 836 48 832 + 46 

GtoDatn 1454 1748 45 733! +267 

GoMWn 690 152 41 690 +330 

GttUncn 1621 1466 30243 1616 —49 

Si Gavin 1000 9J644V 9.10 —42 

S1S8 <06 119 . 406 +136 

Sllnv 181 .71 43 181 +244 

TEBdn 11.18 1037 45 10.95 +41 

WkEm 1194 864 . .17 1196 + 530 

liberty PamOyt 
AltlLOT 1546 1199 34 69 1498 +49 

CortVAp 1180 1112 - 1340 +49 

Ealncp 1147 997 63 1168 +162 

EatncCt 11.70 114633V 1168 +.10 

FTiefn 18.19 1177 47 1019 +438 

FTOlt 1143 961 48 .65 1141 +1.15 

HilncBd 1165 1068 1.06 1164 + 32 

MnSc 1243 1134 48 42 1145 +67 

USGvTCp 839 82163V 837 —05 

USGvSacA 861 821 65 832 -35 

UISFd 1110 1165 61 44 1264 +147 

UtITFdCT 1349 12J6 60v 42 1264 —29 

Ubertv financial: 

GitHnc 1048 10.10 28 10.79 +42 

InsMuni 1139 1041 40 41 11.11 +30 

TF Bond 1146 1030 47 41 1089 +48 

US Gov 961 935 68 930 —15 

UW 1237 1032 44 .14 1164 + 47 

LmtTYmp 1033 1044 63 41 10.13 + 41 

LtodOvn 2732 24371.1948 2732 +168 

Linctor n 2341 2022 35 65 2332 +100 

Loomis Sayta* 

Bond n 1166 1060 40 66 1137 + 39 

Growth PO 14.10 1149 . .06 1102 -33 

InflEan 1143 106ii .10 36 1X90 -266 

SmCap n 1631 1247 _ 69 14.13 + 135 

Lord AbbKt: 

AffilMP 1037 947 33 
BondOeOs 10.01 937 .92 
DeveKWiP 1012 838 . 

Eq 1990 P 


FdVohJR 

GtEPP 

Gllncn 

GoviSecp 

ToocFr p 

TFCTp 

TvFrCni p 

TFFLP 

TFMOp 

TFNJP 

Ta+NVo 

TFTXp 

TFPAp 

TFHJP 

TF Ml 

TF WA p 


1264 9.78 .15 62 
934 844 .78 
110 X96 34 M 


567 

549 

563 


449 39 .10 
5.10 39 46 
5.10 30 49 


541 *92 39 42 
5 41 *90 39 45 
533 5.13 39 44 
562 *92 39 .05 
ValuAppp 1165 10.99 30133 12*5 

U5G<Wt S16 *97 .. 

Lutheran Bros 

BroHiYd 9.76 840 43 42 

Fund 18.16 1677 35 130 

Muni 949 865 69 .19 

OooGr 10.78 830 v 

MAS Funds 


EmcrGrn 

Ecuify n 

Fxdlnlln 

Fxdlncn 

GiFun 

HYSecsn 

InltEqn 


MtuBkFc 
MunFxl 
SeJEqn 
SdFI n 
SalVnln 
SmCpVln 
SoFIn 
Value n 
MFS 
MITAp 
MIGAp 
BondAP 
EmGrAP 
GcOpAp 
GvUAP 
GvMBAp 
GvScAO 
HdrcAP 

InOuAP 

LWMAP 

RschAp 

SedAp 

TOTRAP 

17T8A D 

VahjAo 

WoGvAp 

WoGfA 

WoTclAp 

74uBdA 

MuHiA 

MuLTA 

AluALAP 

.VuARAO 

MuCAA p 

MuFLAp 

AAuGAAP 


9.75 869 .69 .13 


1133 1044 .47 


17.83 1441 34 


11.97 9.01 . 1.99 
1194 1239 1.19 45 
21.14 1608 v 235 
11.77 *69 4SI3S 
692 63 
643 45 
968 69 
*91 61 
740 66 41 
737 62 


934 

741 

1027 

5.40 

836 

740 


10 JO 

-63 

9.95 

+ 62 

1*12 

-.19 

14X8 

+ 35 

1106 

-40 

1144 

-1.9* 

9.02 

+ .15 

2.9» 

—07 

11X3 

+ 44 

1*75 

♦ XI 

1167 

+ .47 

5.17 

+ 36 

568 

-47 

544 

-42 

11.82 

- ja 

10X4 

-62 

543 

-49 

537 

+ 45 

531 

- -03 

*28 

-44 

12X5 

♦05 

*00 

-JB 

976 

+ .93 

17X9 

-60 

8X6 

• J9 

1063 

+ 241 

1 l.bB 

+ 60 

1740 

-1.18 

21.07 

—1.18 

1144 

-38 

11X3 

+ .09 

1067 

—20 

944 

-.74 

1*12 

.*15 

1060 

— JM 

1044 

—.17 

11.12 

_ 

1774 

—60 

10X3 

— J4 

131? 

-32 

17 JM 

♦ 1.94 

12J9 

-33 

1237 

-X3 

1160 

— XI 

1160 

— 41 

13X3 

—.17 

1842 

—1.97 

11.36 

- J» 

899 

-Jl 

684 

—.02 

9.97 

-.2? 

*40 

-.0 

8X1 

- 43 

7J7 


1338 

+ .99 


Grp None 5Wf SW Co Mr 

FdNne Mgb LmrDirGn lad Og* 


MSB Fdn 1867 1545 .17 1639 +1.12 

MudtenfeGrpc 

AdGvAp 9.96 935 37 946 —06 

AmerFdp 1260 1032 - 162 1234 +33 
CAMunp 10.75 10.12 49 .11 1060 + 64 
Canada 1036 644 -36 1038 +140 
FtxbRp 106* 1040 32 45 >036 +32 

Gtobal 1247 1045 .03 69 1245 *239 

IWEflA 1867 1730 V 37 17.93 —53 

LtdMup 1061 1048 60 1843 +.15 

NY Mono 1031 943 46 .13 10.14 + 39 

NOWIUP 1069 942 49 .10 1037 +61 

NAmerp 7.10 SM 60 741 +41 

hrvGrAp 1115 1340 .07148 15.15 +.16 
JvyGrtAp 9Jt 831 35 .74 *31 +69 
IvviWtAp 3833 1848 44 32 2731 +883 
MainSlCA 1342 1111 .75 43 1247 + 33 
MabtSav Funds 

CaAat 20.45 1632 - 35 1945 +1.90 

Corn/ 1 1233 1033 66179 1269 + 63 

QpBdl 816 735 30 .17 749 +49 

Eqtdx 1438 1167 - .02 1442 +1.16 

GkUt 1143 9.10 - 1141 +233 

Govtt 845 047 62 847 —17 

NtRsGaWI 1098 7.39 - 10.45 +337 

TxFB l 1046 9.92 44 48 1033 + 34 

TOtRtt 1548 1444 37 .13 1569 +.99 

vat 1631 1*00 46 64 1560 +131 

Monoaen Funds 

Cc»Apn 2534 2132 .19330 25.17 .40 

SeEqn 3890 33.12 41137 3890 +236 

fncEqn 29.95 2896 74248 2769 +42 

SbortGvn 1949 1935 146 1935 —51 

iRtMIun 2230 2064 2JB 48 2064 —69 

SI Bond 7163 2049 13 2143 +3« 

Bondn 2344 2144140 67 22.10 +30 

MtEfln 36.00 2941 60 40 35.92 +647 


Ml— r Funds 


Fxdlnc 
NYTF 
STFxbx 
TREQ 
MrkTwEq 
MrkTwFx 
Marquii Funds: 
GvtSocA 1040 
GthkiA 1045 
VdEqAp 1002 

Mvsbai Funds 


1067 1005 44V 
1242 »4> NE 
1041 9.91 35V 
1123 11.97 NE 
1034 94245y 43 


10.13 +46 

1130 +69 

9.91 —45 
1247 .64 

9.92 +31 


10.93 1035 -52V 43 1068 +.19 


9.91 43 
9.90 46 
964 43 


9.92 -48 
9.96 —47 
941 —.15 


1016 

1037 

1065 

1044 

1039 


9.94 47 1041 +42 

940 67 .14 940 —38 

9.93 62 .17 9.93 —11 
946 67 946 -.13 

967 .11 1035 +32 

1541 1460 _ 1511 +49 

Maws Funds 

Equrtvfpn 1152 1041 44 49 1161 +1J3 
1169 1043 39 .14 1092 +49 
1142 1048 v 1065 +34 
1330 1139 _ 142 1338 +37 

1232 1235 V 1232 +38 
M eferFdpn 12.94 1235 .03147 1296 —64 
MerbSann 2893 21.98 42 .15 2587 *260 
Matrix Lynch: 

AmurtnA 1065 1017 25v 4< 1064 +68 
9JB 931 36 933 —04 

1131 11.06 NE 32 1147 —.07 

1233 1041 38133 1233 + 35 
2196 20.14 68 35 2337 +203 
1031 9.99 35V 44 1035 +.17 

1268 1160 NE 38 1213 +69 

2867 26.15 .95 45 27.97 +164 
1147 1065 44 11.93 +.M 

83? 7.77 68 832 +64 

1100 1145 NE 65 1147 +.11 

1269 1168 NE 38 11.92 +32 

1660 10.15 46 38 1640 +662 
1074 1046 48 .11 1874 +862 
1466 11.03 - 1467 +155 

... 960 68 940 +.17 

1133 1033 NE 62 1067 + 30 
>595 1158 .16206 1585 -62 
1365 1162 67 33 1332 +16* 
1067 9.74 NE 32 1043 + 34 
11.14 9.64 32 49 1068 +1.01 
11M 1045 41 30 1114 +147 
1187 1135 61 .W 1167 +237 
1769 1340 , 212 1760 + 260 
*03 136 41 191 —.12 

1061 1063 69 1031 +.16 

1131- 9.99 v 1131 +130 
1061 1034 63V 45 1062 + 49 
11.10 1049 69 .15 1092 —02 
1663 9.85 .10 1662 +663 

895 824 63 33 060 + 33 
1046 949 34 1041 +44 

1061 946 68 1062 + 63 

1136 1060 68 30 1041 +36 
1519 1251 .13 1519 + 230 

116) T0L74 63 45 7 UP +61 
1267 1169 NE 33 1208 +34 
2164 1561 42 21.18 +534 

1146 1046 64 46 1165 +35 
1365 10.12 36165 1145 +132 
1585 1331 - 160 1566 +30 
1156 1144 65 65 1274 —01 
876 861 61 864 —06 

437 146 - 36 460 —40 
1165 1063 NE 36 11.15 +66 
9J3 884 67 .03 938 + 63 

9.78 9.71 31 933 -44 

AmerlnBI 1085 9.B832VJM 1044 + 44 
AZMBt 1161 1064 NE 32 1147 +68 
1264 1091 35133 1264 + 36 
2330 2041 66 35 Z119 +298 
1269 1169 NE 30 1213 +69 

1063 967 Jly 44 1036 +36 
2862 2545 68 .95 2761 +168 

833 737 63 833 + 65 

1100 1145 NE 65 11.97 +.11 
1260 1130 NE 38 1142 +.11 
1830 1047 _ .11 1870 +867 
1*36 1034 - 16.17 +13? 

1016 9.60 63 9.98 +.17 

1133 1033 NE 62 1067 +30 
1590 1364 47206 1537 —60 

1064 9.03 - 1063 *39 

1369 1165 J7 33 1111 +164 
1069 934 NE 32 1003 +34 
11.10 931 35 10.74 +140 

1341 1133 32 44 1363 +235 

1640 1260 . 212 1665 + 236 

172 111 - 159 —13 

fnflEOBt 11.18 9.98 V 11.18 +1.17 

GIHOB 1194 1038 31 66 1294 +145 

LotAmet 1662 9.07 44 1661 +839 

MAMBt 1169 1061 67 .16 1132 + 36 

MJMuBt 10.75 1014 38V 45 1063 + 37 

MNMBt 1133 1039 60 .15 1092 +68 

MnlnsBf 894 024 37 33 859 +32 
MnLldBt 1046 9.97 32 1041 +43 

MumxB 1051 946 65 1062 +63 

MNonBt 1136 1060 60 30 1090 +35 

MR IBS t 15.17 1253 44 15.17 +235 

NJMBt 1161 10.74 60 45 113* +60 

NYMnBi 1257 1169 NE 33 1209 +35 

NCMBt 11.12 1030 64 46 10.90 +60 

OHMBt 1167 1035 .46 49 1132 * 42 

PocBt 2034 1*95 _ 2037 +5.01 

PA MB I 1146 1046 » 46 1166 +35 

PtvocSi 1159 1069 .10168 1124 +1.49 
ST GIB t 876 861 66 863 —04 

SoVIB I 1563 1113 ..139 1531 +61 

StrOvBI 1366 1146 31 65 1274 —01 

TeChBt 4.72 364 . 32 *43 -64 

TXMBi 1165 1063 NE 36 11.15 +66 

UttlnBt 9.97 9.7143V 940 —17 

WMbKBt 930 884 60 43 939 +63 
ManfmunFds 

AstAHnf 1237 1062 JM 64 1735 +1J1 

BICh 11.19 1067 45 11-05 +31 

CcwAapi 1148 1060 . 1.14 1166 -35 

RcxBdin 11.15 1048 65 11.13 +142 

MaLifeSlatuSI: 

ConApC 1078 9.77 v 30 1030 +32 

CopApB 1060 9.73 v 30 1033 — 30 

CoPApAi 1036 8C8 _ 1.36 1037 -.74 

EqlncA 1133 9.B4 36 .15 1165 +134 
EqlncC 1133 1162 .10V .15 1166 -.19 
EalnvslAf 1365 1091 42237 1113 -61 
EqlnvC 12.46 1299 .02V .18 1115 —15 
GovSecA 7.71 738 61 .19 764 +45 
662 597 65 .15 639 +61 
661 6.49 37V .10 649 
9.48 034 . 62 9.48 -.09 
835 843 32 .03 8 03 -33 
9.JJ 907.14V 73 9.19 —32 
9.4» 749 32 32 9.JI +42 
9.47 948.18/31 *.J2 —30 

9 59 933 46/ *46 —49 

861 7.91 36 46 843 *69 
848 831 17V 46 B 43 +.12 

1134 IBM 67 11.15 +69 


Eqlnc 
Gvtlncn 
imodn 
STbicn 
Stockn 
Mathers n 


Income t 
Prism fpn 
MentGtti 
Mentsrrn 


AtfRAp 
AZMA 
BC4A 

BOS VIA 
CAAAA 
ColMnA 
CnpFdA 
Consult p 
CDMA 
CoHQA 
CWTA 
D+vCod 
D r do A 

EuraA 
FedSecAP 1816 

FLMA 
FtJFTA 
GtAlA 
GBdA 
QCvA 
GtHdA 
GUJtA 

GrtRA 
HeatthA 
Instnp 
mtEaA 
MIMuA 
MNMuA 
LutAmAr 
MnlnsA 
MnUdA 
MuInTrA 
MNattA 
NtResA 
NJMA 
NYMnA 
PacA 
PAMA 
PmwA 
So VIA 
StrDvA 
STGlAp 
TechA 
TXMA 
WdlncA 
AtSRB 


BtoBt 
BasVBt 
CnlMnBI 
CAMS 
CopFdBl 
CpHIBt 
CpHQBt 
CptTBt 
DrnoBp 
EuroSt 
RadSecBf 
FLMBt 
FrFTBt 
FdGrBt 
HAIBt 
GIBdBt 
Gicvat 
Giuiat 
GrtRBt 


HSircA 
HilncB 
IntlEop 
InllFdnl 
AludAsfB 
MadAslA 
MjdAstC 
Rscneoic 
Ta»E»A 
TnExB 
Ml MU 1t»C 
Midwest 
AdiU5Gvl 
OtWD 
Govt p 

IrUGv P 
LPshuroA 
LeshTsvA 
OH TF 
TFTrrtP 
USGavLM 
Moncrta 
McnaftMC 


1364 963 v 854 13.17 —166 
1343 1224 63 21 1334 -1.06 
7.91 7.18 26 7 SO -22 

934 769 421.60 934 * 66 


9.30 

733 


1365 1146 140 
1607 1129 V 
1166 968 41 
1142 1044 63 
968 9.17 .70 
741 7.46 38 
11.04 1020 JO 07 10.92 
1874 936 J1 1060 
648 S3? 36 S.91 

1045 937 33 41 1034 

. 11.40 1064 32 1131 

MuMAAp 1213 1130 62 1166 

MuMOAp 1203 1139 iO .01 1133 


1730 + 40 
16C7 +.78 
H.IO - 1 JO 
1131 +38 

.16 


10.02 1000 34V 1000 -.02 

15 Oi 1*07 10 1*36 —63 

1033 1035 38 31 10.40 - 41 

11 72 10.01 32 .13 1134 -.40 

1143 10.49 31 .70 1099 — 30 

1030 937 37 J> 9 46 -41 

1245 11.78 36 .03 126* -41 

1128 1036 66 1121 +63 

963 800 .46145 861 —.90 
1640 1*12 _ 53 1534 —45 

1154 1157 NE 133* -.18 

M on itor Funds: 

Fxtnlp 2384 2132 132 06 2244 +.72 

Gwfhlp 2632 2*43 43 .02 7816 -.40 

OhTTlD 22.1* 21.1b 69 2104 -J3 

FxfnT 224* 2132 133 06 2143 +31 

GrVflhT 2632 2*44 .« .02 26.17 - 41 

UlEoT 7334 21.50 ,B0 OS 2121 +131 

MtuSK 1046 9.80 7 45 .10 1006 -36 
Oh TFT 2119 21 28 .95 2244 -33 

SIBdT 2134 20 57 160 35 7037 —46 

Manlrsip 1866 17.14 44 17.14—140 

Mord9omenr Fds 

EmaMkl 1538 10.01 01 36 1SJ8 +536 

GtabCom 16 18 >2.55 v 14.18 -333 
tntlSmCapnmi 123* V 1161 -143 
ShDurGf 1033 1810 66 4» 1010 —45 

SmCnpn 18*1 1154 . 149 17.6? +2.13 

More sm Fds 
AstonG/A 1838 1131 V 

1833 >230 v 

1236 1138 v 

11.19 10.00 30 .11 

11.49 10 6B 39 30 

1370 1343 .041.11 


1045 936 30 
1246 H 37 39 
3X28 1033 36 
1242 118* J? 
1IJ1 1129 32 
1236 1138 61 
MUWVAP 1734 IU9 J« 
C033CBI 


MuMlAp 

AluNCAP 

MuNYAp 

MUSCAP 

MUTNAP 

MuVAAp 


9.93 

1739 

lljr 

1266 

1044 

11.99 

11.97 


-35 
+ 67 
-62 
-31 
• 34 
-n 
+ 35 
+ 41 
+ 64 
-38 
-60 

■32 

-37 

-66 


Grp None SW 
FdNons tSgb 


SW Ca Trljr 

bnrHrGn Lad Chg* 


CsfiTAn 

DivtTAn 

EmGTA 

EQlnaCl 

B*iA 

EqlnTA 

FIOtotM 

GAlTAn 

GvtTAn 

GvtICI 


1169 1811 47 
11.11 1069 n 
1163 9.06 - 
1151 1166 38/ 
1230 1136 37 
1235 1168 60 


1072 1039 . 

1145 1037 65 
1069 1064 60 
111*1 1064 35v 
InMuTAn 1030 1049.13/ 
MEqTAn 11.90 1012 47 
AMBTAn UJM 1050 37 

1134 1037 65 42 11.U 
1)34 1090 67 J» 11.14 


1169 +.98 
1072 +.17 
1163 + 242 
1138 — 77 
1167 +33 
1169 —18 
1066 +37 
1035 +38 
1064 —10 
1064 —17 
1025 —04 
1146 +1.70 
1060 —46 
+ 63 
.18 


935 —07 
1137 +41 

1137 +38 
*26 +48 
436 -44 
426 —03 
1W» - 

1040 —06 
1040 —09 
1072 +35 
1031 -32 
1063 —07 
1366 +138 
1368 +49 
11.03 +31 
1143 +63 

947 + 37 


MD1IP 
AID) TA 

MSSTAn 1018 9.93 61 
MuhTA 1160 1143 33 
MunlAp 11681064 32 
SGvIAp *34 *17 30 

SIGvIBt *36 436 .18 

SKJvTA n *36 436 31 

STlnTAn 10.11 9.94 68 

STlnlBI 1011 1040 63 

snmet mu moo32v 

SCITAn 1040 1062 68 

StFTAn 1043 1031 33 

TXITAn 1056 1032 6tv 

ValiHiAp 1*17 1132 .18 
VatueTA 1*19 1268 31 
VAlTAn 11.19 1039 67 
VAIIAtt 11.19 1058 68 
N u ttoBWi d BFdSi 
NtBond 1033 968 69 

NrdnFd 1641 1*59 32 45 1641 —14 

NIGwtti IU0 10.13 .13 32 1097 +35 

TxFrat 1144 lOlS 69 .12 1082 +62 

USGvInr 1038 943 67 48 IO10 +37 

NaulwmrBenit 

AMTBain 1548 14.17 30 43 1562 * 72 

Genesis 836 7.12 - 25 026 +44 

Goardnn 19.12 1666 .15 60 I860 +133 

LMMatn 1068 UL2B 42 46 1036 +46 

ManlKdn 1133 9.35 . 246 11.11 —80 

Must 1133 1069 62 .13 1141 +60 

Portrrsn 2083 1761 . 230 2062 +33 

SeSatoln 2106 1966 > 130 2346 +146 

UltrnBdn 930 961 35 961 — J» 

New Alter 3130 2962 . 47 3040 —29 

NewCnffe 1249 1033 - 146 1249 —16 

NewUSAp 1332 1064 - 165 1175 -37 

Mchota Grom 

hSchdn 5*75 5060 41145 5364 +1.17 
NChlln 2*32 23A 37160 2632 
Nidi Inc n 162 IS 38 152 +.14 

NdlLdn 1068 1*36 48168 1868 —09 


BdGtte 1465 136845V 1447 —46 

CoreGrttiA 1*93 1238 Y 44 1*27 +169 

CoreGrlhfl 1447 1236 y 41 1*22 +166 

CoreGrthO 1431 1131 V .73 1164 +130 

EmoGrQul 1247 1141 . 12.11 —33 

IncGrA 15.19 1360 -lly 69 1*63 +1.19 

IncGrB 15.16 133848V 43 1*76 +144 

WWGre 1*47 1180 V 1*19 +1.1S 

WWgr 1*49 1136 V 1*26 +.14 

Nomura nf 1830 1261 38 1749 + 469 

North Am 
AstAfl D 

GKSrp 

Gwthp 
Gr Incp 
US Gvt p 

NetnvGrn 
NeinVTrn 


1165 1033 .18 39 1133 + 39 
1348 1160 _ 1366 +199 

1*59 1247 42 48 1439 +142 
1240 1169 .11 .11 1250 + 61 
1064 1040 67 33 1006 +45 
2544 2102 .19*46 25.11 — *00 
1031 931 140 1029 +148 


ArfiUST 1012 1045.15V 43 1046 —44 
AdGOVA 1033 1044 63 43 1045 +41 
CCTTFA 1067 1049 36/41 1033 +.11 
GvtmcTr 1044 940 32V 940 —19 

GvtlncA 10.11 971 63 940 + 47 

IncomeTr 1042 1034 33V 36 1135 —45 

kneomeA 1047 10.17 67 36 1036 —48 
TFlncA 1075 9.95 35 47 1033 +35 

TFIrtCT 1034 1047.14V 1034 +.17 

VduGtA 1746 1662 .14 32 1746 +60 
VoluGrT 1742 1731 ASy 1743 +41 


1136 1038 45 48 10.96 + 61 

11.15 1061 60 46 1077 +41 
1076 945 40 1063 *71 

1137 1038 46 46 1149 + 74 

1068 938 40 47 1053 *67 

mao 9.96 42 1067 + 65 

1037 942 44 .01 10.16 + 40 
1047 1033 43 41 1075 + 41 

946 931 41 .10 941 +.16 

1069 945 41 46 1049 + 65 
1147 Ilia 44 43 1049 +73 

1147 1017 48 45 10.91 +67 

1141 1013 46 46 1086 +67 
1041 947 43 41 1071 +78 
1076 9.93 43 43 1063 +63 
1*11 1265 . 1.14 1*11 +69 
2*40 1835 33 36 23.93 +*<0 
1479 939 33 1*79 + 540 

2345 1903 _ 74 22.19 +139 

1148 1038 45 1093 +45 

3062 1966 36 71 2048 +60 
1669 1*38 65 33 7537 +131 
1764 16.17 40 66 1664 +.13 


CA Ins 
CAVd 
FLVal 
InsMun 
MDVa 
MA Ins 
MAVat 
Ml Vd 
MwtiBd 
NJ Vat 
NY Ins 
NY va 
OH Vat 
PAVai 
VAVat 
OcAHalln 
Oakmrk 
Odarmb 
Oberweis 
Oceanic p 
OkComm 
OfvEqlnc 
OtyBatln 
One Gram 
Aid All p 
BtaiCEqA 
DscValA 
EqlndxA 


1067 945.18V44 1034 + 36 
1347 1261 30 1114 -42 

1241 1076 331.15 1268 +.19 

12.42 1138 36 .13 1119 +61 

GvArmAn 1047 9.97 33/ 939 —45 

GvBdAp 1034 9.95 60V 42 937 -36 

IncEqA 1334 1263 60 1175 +140 

IncumeBd 1066 9.93 46 65 9.93 —33 

bltTFA 1161 1079 60 .12 11.18 +38 

intCaAn 1112 1166 _ 42 12.91 +.90 

LoCoVat 1231 1133 .15 30 1166 +47 

LtVolA 1096 1064 43 47 1074 +48 

OHMuA 1166 1060 67 .02 UJO +67 

SmCoGr 1764 1*76 47 35 1732 +141 

TFSdA 1029 104366V .03 1008 —01 
111 Corea 1063 1049 44 1031 +.16 

lllCcrNC 1048 1033 63 41 1077 + 64 

OmCflflMTVW Frih 

AssetAp 1116 1147 63 41 1105 +162 
CATEAP 11.15 1033 41 47 1037 +63 
OipHYP 1337 1241 147.19 1348 +147 
EalncB 1034 9.99 .10 .17 9.99 -30 

GBiop 2465 18.11 _ .17 2335 -33 

GtGrp 1562 11J5 30 68 1547 + 346 

GtobEnvp 1143 966 41 1143 +1.11 

GlabaiAp 3645 2566 35137 3*85 +832 
GoWD 1*26 060 45 1*16 +561 

GvtSeeA p 11.14 1081 .43 10.95 +.14 

HiYktB 1*46 U60 41 v 1*46 +45 

InsTEAp >833 I6J1 49 48 17.95 +1.12 

IhtfTEp 1569 1464 69 47 1536 + 62 

HrvGrAp >169 1873 65 11.12 +38 

MSincGrA 2137 1573 371.99 2136 +191 
MfStocA 1*33 1332 45 1*06 +.13 

NYT&xAp 1361 1261 73 .14 1334 + 70 

NYTxBn 1363 112869V .14 1135 -43 
PATE A p 1344 1244 66 .04 1145 * 20 
Sped A p 3073 3583 .15 64 2769 —04 
StrtnCAp 531 449 63 .10 523 + 33 

StrtncBt 532 4.95 38 .10 

SrgSTlAp *84 *41 37 41 

SnnGrAp 539 544 .19 .10 

StrlnvAp S.1B 547 33 42 

TxFrS 1064 1039 _ 

TxFrAp 1077 9.93 J9 31 

TolRIBn 9J1 8J1.10V 

USGvtp 1047 971 39 


StratGr 
AstABA 
CATFA 
MtltncA 
ST Govt 
USGvtA 
VUG A 
PBHGGrn 
PFAMCoFdS 
Baton 
CapApn 
DivLown 
EnhEqn 
Eatocn 
Inn n 
ModBdln 
MidCap 
SmCfiG 
SmCpV 


523 + 26 
443 

535 +.10 
MO —43 

1063 +42 

1064 +60 
866 —32 
943 +.12 


1368 1H34SV 1330 + 47 
1241 1067 23 47 11.90 +65 
11.47 +65 
1137 +71 
5092 +34 
1087 +31 
9.99 +JU 


1144 1048 NE 
1163 1052 69 
5114 5068 NE 
1134 1066 68 
1049 964 M 
1532 9.18 _ 


.19 1530 +469 


1137 1057 J9 62 1060 —49 
!*» 11.94 48 64 1365 +168 
1263 1077 32 39 1179 +.91 
1265 1140 .17 67 11.97 —34 
1265 1134 31 61 11.48 +.17 
1143 868 47 1139 + 261 

1085 1047 65 60 1016 ‘48 
1436 1145 OS 43 1440 +137 
1969 1531 _ 361 1870 +.91 
1338 1235 .78 69 1277 - 36 
PlMCO Funds 

TotRetn 1163 106B 64 65 1064 + 44 

972 8.V0 Si 60 967 -42 

1035 1018 66 .10 1022 ‘43 

10JO 1019 65 45 1013 

11.12 10.13 67 1078 +63 

1093 1064 41 47 1044 + 39 

1197 1247 .14 73 1188 —11 


TRIM 
LowDurn 
LOO 
Frsnn 
HWd 
Grwthn 
LTUSGn 
PNC Funds 
Balances 
Bctanc 
CnreEal 
Growthl 
kbCq 
IntGwIS 
InfTBdl 
totGovtl 
InttEa 
Nlcraoedl 


1133 1061 67134 1070—140 


18133 -6.07 
18JJ -642 
12.17 +.13 
1064 +60 
10.98 +37 
1367 -66 


1173 126947V 46 1263 —44 
1274 1241 37 46 1263 + 68 
1012 9.904/V 1044 + 47 

1140 964 V .10 1132 *123 
1138 103048/ 1147 + 61 

1062 1037 33V.10 1037 —13 
1012 971 ,17v 46 972 -32 
1070 10.19 33V .10 1037 +.17 
13.14 969.10V 35 1245 + ITS 

1135 1042 39v .16 10. B0 +36 

MavoedS 1143 1079 37V .18 1040 —IB 
PATFP 1043 1063 60 43 1071 +35 

STBdl 9M 9.9148V 9.94 +41 

SmCCTJVS 1363 1342 _ 35 1363 +.12 
SmCap VI 1363 1131 Alv35 1363 +146 
VatWH 11.93 1019.07/33 1167 +139 
VcAwS 11.92 1162 47/32 1167 -42 
PRARltyn 1032 942 60 47 936—141 
PacHicVfS 9.90 9.71 _ 9.76 +45 

PooRcGrth 1042 942 - 1000 +43 


Poctfic Ho /Uon: 


AsaanGB 
GtcbEoA 
MG fi»ed n 
MG Muni 
MraKoSop 
MmSlalnUl 
AdOran 127? 9.W .16 09 17.27 +262 
AStonEcn 25.20 1268 .14 3S 2630-1109 
Bat 11.19 10.19 69 .92 11.13 — 

EmGr 1632 1230 1*22 ^ 

EmMU 18.99 10.10 - 18*9 *077 

EqGrn 1230 11.01 3* 12.16 +38 

Fxdlnc 11 78 10JS S J4 1145 - 12 

GIF'Inn 11.79 1045140.17 1)68 + 42 

HiYIdn 11.18 >037 .90 11.16 -.19 

InllSCn 1465 U5S 41 I* M -44 

inllEa 1*16 9.70 13 23 1*13 -4.15 

VrtJCEan 1272 iiw J8 12.63 ‘132 

SCVdn 11.10 10.78 .18 1 110 +.20 

MwrCATF 17.39 .87 4S 1738 +.« 

MunMIGB 1066 9.92 V >06* + J8 

MuflBnfl 184! 1738 383.21 18.13—147 

Mutual Series _ 

Beacon n Jl W JS tr t.3p S3 31 09 + 3.W 
1138 1053 63 1145 '261 \ 

27.00 21.991.11142 2740 - 2J7 
0096 5664118453 80.06 -760 


AflGr P 
CATFO 
Caplnoo 
LtSGv 

PooficuFdS 
APresnr 
Balance 
CA TF 
EaVd 
Gavincp 
STCAn 


3040 3153 - 163 2668 +38 
1563 1*34 71 .13 1535 +46 
1535 1369 *7 .10 1544 +169 
1033 moo 64 .10 XLOO —43 


1035 1118 60 1IU9 
1119 1061 63 48 1117 
1169 1041 60 30 1135 
1246 9.92 3216* 1135 
10.99 1060 63 .18 1039 
1030 1043 J0V 10.18 


+ .01 
♦79 
+ 41 
• 1.10 
+ 40 
+.12 


EmGrtJt 

GaWBt 

GvMoOf 

GvScBt 

HifnBI 

InrmBI 

Sects I 

ToifiBt 

WD&fit 

WcGvB 

WOGf0 

MulllBt 

MIM Funds 
Ben nc n 
SMdncn 
SkGrwn 
StkApn 

MIMLiCFtMlfe 


1395 1293 . 1.16 1179 -63 
1873 1127 - 60 I960 • 115 

733 *76 - 08 7.15 + 230 

7.13 841 .MV ASS — .17 
1039 9.91 .15/ 32 9.98 - 43 

635 537 46V 5.60 -52 

9.13 841 6> 02 942 -.11 

1186 10.9b - 177 lilt —233 
1183 1046 v 31 1136 +271 
1736 1121 01 70 1671 +121 
13.63 1279.98V 1129— 1 30 

1848 1539 V 16.06 ‘7? 

933 863 64 .03 9.W -.42 

96S 0.90 30 961 +46 

1045 9.73 43 1060 —.10 

1166 1036 .. 1160 + 36 

17.15 12.96 .14 41 1563 -49 


Oixavrv 

OuaMn 

Sticran 

NCCFundK 

EquJVlP 

EquitvRP 


1192 1347 JB .12 1177 +.05 

I4.T0 1111 71 12 1375 -61 

F*0lncRP 1163 1042 40 45 1145 + 35 

Fxdlnc! 0 H4P 1**7 47 45 10.98 -46 

OHTElO 11.14 1199 45 01 1 12 -.13 

OH TER P II Jl 10.51 65 41 1148 -J3 

NDTxFrtm 9.74 963 - "47 -03 

MWNLNit 1037 1813 42 10-27 +.12 

NYL toft* Fds: 


EAFE 
Band 
GrEa 
UVfecDd 
IndiEa 
MultA 
ST Bd 
Vacq 
NtHnd 


lii! 977 .08 .19 12 03 -1*3 
10.14 940 60 75 9 98-110 
1469 11 Ad . 171 14*0 —.31 
1IJI laio 79 .16 1148 -S 
1*65 1189 30 36 1346 -38 
1233 11.18 69 65 11.87 -45 
1033 9.77 65 13 1013 —.90 
1268 1067 30115 1360—178 


A«tAB 
F *di nan 
tnvi 

MlOSecs 


1*11 1409 JB 
1145 W43 43 
1790 1S4S 44 
11.18 9.83 73 


1340 + 37 
1043 -26 
1773 -.16 
1043 -11 


1*91 11.98 . 1271 —.19 

NaHunbFund: 

A<£PI1AP id 06 9.W a in — ® 

AdiRTTAn (005 9.90 65 *.M —48 

BcllCI 1145 1049.17/ 1101 -43 

BtflTAh ll.io 1031 37 1IC3 -41 


A&stAp 11.94 1035 35 7B 119* +70 
ATLAP 1734 1156 4* 46 17J4 +*62 
BluaAP 11.94 1187 . 142 15.9* -96 
CrfTAp 12311143 46 31 11.70 +61 
OsAAP 12.19 977 - 1119 +169 

CfflTcA 941 934 _ 949 -.12 

DvGTAp 21.96 1942 38 43 KLB8 - 

EurGrAO 9.90 733 41 35 969 +245 

GCnAI 1249 9J1 3014* U2i —26 
GlInAP II. IB 1060 74 .14 10.97 +95 
GKJLAP 117* 849 .16 .11 11.74 +244 
GfttlAo 2137 1877 . 147 21.14 +268 
HitoAp 177 7.0 77 877 - 44 

InCAP 1077 941 64 1061 +40 

HtvGAp 1165 1068 49 1148 +48 

MHAAP 1 133 1069 47 30 1097 * 43 

NTn+Ap 1349 1146 63 .17 1135 + 63 

NYTxAp 1IJ9 1040 93 42 1136 +.7t 

ReuFAp 1X2B 1538 48141 1732 -.16 
STQvtAp 2J0 367 47/ 268 —41 

SmCaiA 1063 9.97.14V 1043 +62 

USGvAp 1038 9.99 90 1043 —47 

UP AO 941 94133/ 9 JO +41 

AstfBI <343 1065 .11 78 1243 +.74 

ATLBf 1799 1244 _ 96 1749 +46S 

BhieBT 1597 1364 - 142 1597 +49 

CdTBI 1333 1134 68 31 1170 + 41 

COPABt 1299 10.17 _ 1299 +146 

CmTcB 941 993 _ 9.68 —.12 

DvGrBI 2147 1944 .11 43 2047 —47 

EUGrBt 977 737 _ 35 936 +1.98 

GntlBI 20.97 1693 _ 147 2071 +237 

C-fEnBI 12W 963 .0514* 1131 —33 
GltnBt 11.16 1039 66 .14 10.96 +95 
GIG IB I 1164 186 .13 .11 1144 +277 

HlnBt 877 7.92 JB 877 * 45 

bust 1077 941 45 1060 + 97 

trrvGBt 11.44 1067 47 1140 +99 

MHtnflt 1132 1068 69 30 10.97 + 63 

NTauBt 1269 1196 93 .12 1235 +.63 

NYTxBt 1139 1030 65 42 1135 + 70 

PeuFBI I*U I £37 45 14* 170* -27 
SmCupBI 1061 94647V 1041 +99 

UIOBd 1068 99»30v 9.M -Jl 


CtfTDp 

USGvBt 

ADD p 

COPAD 

DwGDP 

EuGrD 

NTxDp 

GfttiD 

GllnDt 

HHncDo 

InvGD 

NYTxDP 

MH1DP 

STGvtDP 

smcopo 

USGDO 

UNDP 

PanGiabn 

PospStk 

ParppoaPt 

GaifS 

imfid 

LATF 
STGv 
VdEQ 
Vo(Gr 


184< 1376 - 35 

11.14 1095 43 .14 
1131 1095 49 .12 
1049 1032 90 
1111 1172 30 39 

1570 1635 -17 33 

P fl«3=d *^074 9.92 45/36 

as** BfiBSXS 

IntGovA 1047 10.14^/35 
InHDisA 1330 12.14 42/ 42 
LtdMalA 1036 1040 66/ 4* 
MIMuA 11.19 1041 35/ .10 
SmCpA 2*75 1743 y 90 
USGvtA 10.10 945 J6V 
PorkstoneCShc 
BdonCn 1249 1061 36 
BcndCn 1073 941 44 4* 
EquSyCn 1747 134* - 44 
GvrtncC 1112 945 77 

- 1067 10.14 66 35 

1136 9.9* JO 42 

1026 moo J* M 

1130 1097 93 .10 

11.15 1Q95 65 33 
2444 1*94 _ 90 
1869 1766 131 48 
3141 2*76 35199 


Grp Nam 5W 3W Cb Trfy 

‘ NHm Mgh Low Rr Go tat Chge 


1120 1132 93 31 
1039 1040 45 
)7.1B 1*12 .01 98 
1245 1036 - M 
1175 19.90 .13 43 
976 0.9* - 35 
1269 1196 96 .12 
JI.I1 1732 - 107 
11.17 1060 49 .14 
179 7.92 40 
1165 104* 47 
1160 1142 M 42 
1132 10.93 91 30 
290 26746V 
1041 99648/ 
1037 939 98 
941 940 30/ 
1141 1032 V 
1537 1*02 .13 


IntGvtCn 
bitten 
LtdMlC 
MIMoC 
MuBdC 
SmCnpC 
.•omBaln 
Parnassus 
Pisadena Croarc 


B<*tn 
Growth 
NfftySO 
PaxWartdn 
Pefican 

PenCooA 

Penn-Roree Fdss 
PWlMu 131 735 - 68 

Eqlnc 598 SJK .16 61 

Premia - n *50 *19 - .14 

Vduatn 9J3 862 - 75 

PAMudP 11.92 1048 99 


2299 2091 32 
1745 1461 _ 

1768 1530 . 
1463 1360 90 47 
1266 1065 37 41 
793 *97 NN 


1149 +41 
1044 -^01 
17.10 +345 
1245 +179 
2047 -48 
941 +31 
1235 * 43 
tOM +241 
1037 +95 
879 +45 
1140 +.19 
1138 +.14 
1037 —45 
268 —41 

1041 +41 

1042 -JS 
9.70 +41 
1046 + 43 
1*90 +31 

1*52 +45 
10^ +.12 
1198 +60 
1033 +41 
1235 +43 
1543 +45 

93S -90 
1*91 +110 
1*75 +37 
10.16 -34 
1127 +1.11 
1042 —.13 
1145 +.17 
2333 +446 
9.90 -.15 

1176 +35 
9.94 —30 
1632 +131 
9.90 —45 
10.16 -.14 
1333 +339 

1041 -41 
1145 +63 
1077 +.17 
2362 +341 
1766 —99 
3141 +147 

21.97 +31 
1640— 1.00 
17.12 —49 
1155 —71 
1148 +1.16 
643 —1.10 

831 +31 
598 + 49 
661 +32 
973 + 32 
1173 +73 


EoCanp 


1132 1060 .17 1142 +146 

1143 1060 30 1142 +146 

1146 1031 41 .17 1096 +32 
1746 1031 93 .17 1096 +32 
10.19 1CLQ1 35 40 1041 ^02 
1119 1041 37 40 1041 —02 


InFICp 
biFIln 
STFICP 
STFlIn 

Perm Port 

PurmPtn 1763 1548 34 1737 +111 

TBffln 6568 6430 1 48 6667 +37 

VBandn 5547 5360 70 5437 +74 

PerOCGn 1249 11.91 - 44 1268 +.11 

PMaFund 7.10 641 .13 42 741 +60 


BotanFd 1669 
CrXTxEp 1444 
Cap A pp 

CvfiJSer 
EcdyOpp 
Growth 
HIYteW 
InG/Ap 
InGrflt 
bill 

MUFlAp 1*24 
MuFIBp 1*21 
StockFd 
TE Bd 
ToTRutP 
USGvB 
WkfOpp 
PlerpontFds: 
Bondn 11.12 
TEBondn 1231 
Equity n 20.12 
CopAppn 2197 
toBEan 
HIBaxEG 


1941 

1831 

745 

Z146 

93B 

9.90 

930 

1233 


1348 

1149 

1562 

1044 

1033 


1134 

1230 


1548 68 39 
1231 41 .12 
1738 .11 90 
1*95 71 41 
*69 44249 
2061 31 68 
835 67 
889 64 32 
8.90 37 32 
884 _ 

1114 1.18 63 
1111 142 63 
1241 36146 
1085 45 
1442 .17 44 
960 45 42 
7.43 - 

1037 88 44 
1145 68 
1139 42 .12 
2044 74337 
838 .12 .14 
933 V .98 


1643 +.14 
1175 +60 
1*92 +1.11 
1*22 +34 
7J4 — 1 JO 
2144 +.11 
931 +48 
948 +60 
948 +60 
1233 +337 
1134 +30 
1132 +31 
1145 +30 
1175 +43 
1561 +49 
973 +.13 
7032 +243 

1062 +.04 
1149 +32 
1932 +68 
2242-2.13 
1091 +144 
1123 +2.12 


ARS III 

741 

735 66 

735 

-JM 

ARSIV 

760 

745 34/ 

747 

+X1 

AUSt-A 

742 

7.12 49 

7.12 

-30 

AdiUSIV 

745 

73631V 

737 

— X7 

ARS1 

737 

7.16 66 

7.16 

— X 7 

ARSI-A 

730 

7.19 66 

7.19 

— .05 

ARS II 

741 

737 65 

729 

+ X1 

AdiUS 

741 

7X9 60 

7X9 

—31 

AdiUSII 

745 

7.19 40 

7.19 

—.15 

AU5III 

744 

7.18 61 

7.19 

—.14 

Cputtp 

1*22 

7X6 xa 

739—261 

GNMA 

1*15 1163 1.03 

13X4 

— J9 

HlYldp 

669 

*91 62 

*49 

+ 64 

MogCop 

1X46 1166 .141.15 

1X35 

—33 

STMMII 

*17 

7 JO 62 

731 

— 48 

ShrtTrp 

737 

*85 68 

*89 

-48 

fiBor Foods 





BotGrAn 

1*93 1QJS 39 

1078 

— X5 

EoAsA n 

12J2 10X6 JS 

1X32 

+ 143 

EoGrAn 

11.18 1032 .13 

11.10 

+66 

EninA 

11X8 1*61 32 J5 

11.17 

+ 65 

FxdlnA 

1139 1036 65 32 

10X8 

♦ 40 

(ntmGvAn 10X0 1062 67 JB 

1061 

—02 


KJMuAn 1036 1068 64 
STInvAn 1043 1040 36 
Ptomurfiindl 

Eqlnc p 1846 1544 41 33 

Amertcp 1172 1*93 62 47 

Bandp 1*16 963 63 

CopGtp 1*62 1112 . 166 

Gold 820 *22 . 

Growth p 1169 1065 .. 43 

Income p IQ42 1047 64 3D 

PinMBdP 1142 1030 41 .12 

Europe p 1*13 1470 36 38 

PlanrFdp 2432 2139 67 83 

tnltGr 2232 154543/139 
Pionrllp 1934 1838 39Z3S 
PloTtvuep 2065 1742 38168 
STInc 190 195 32 

TaxFreep 1113 1105 67 37 

USGvp 1*79 1035 61 44 

np w -towm y - 

Bdancp 1240 1141 35 .17 

EmoCf 20.02 1*11 - 

10.1* 948 67 
1042 9.91 34 45 
1233 1145 44 .14 
10.12 1042 36/ 
1146 1073 45 30 
11.95 1*71 44 33 
1534 1*14 - 4b 
17.15 1534 42 
1962 1767 .11 
1076 1043 43 


Govt n 
Grinc 

blSKW 
InstGvAtf 
MNTE 
NattTE 
PocEurG 
Sectarp 
VrXvep 
PMTNb 
PDrfco Fr** 
BatKn 
Bdtdx 
Eotodx 
Grinc n 
iMBdM 
MMGrt-n 
ST Bondn 
SoGrn 


2349 2143 65 
2965 2743 164 40 
3362 3062 JS 
2193 2249 40 Jl 

1042 1032 67y 4? 
21.97 1*91 .11 
1063 1060 42 .12 
3137 2841 46 

TxEmBdn 1031 1*2630/ 
nufwiidQruufe 
AssetA n ||60 1032 38 31 

1043 1048 62 30 
1342 1749 . 

11.90 837 47 45 
10.17 9.91 34 42 
1241 1060 .16 .10 


Fxdlnn 
Growth n 

(min 

ST Gov n 
Vaiuon 
Pi i ce r uadi ; 

ASUS 


BIOC 

CdTxn 

COpAprn 

DivGran 

Equinn 

Eqtdxn 

Europe n 

FEFn 


GATFn 
GfeGv 
Groatti n 
Gwthlnn 

HJYktn 


toBBdn 

InflDtsn 

IntSlfcn 

Jatxwin 

Mdswn 


NewAmn 

N Asia 

NewEron 

rw+rnn 

NJTFn 

NYTrFn 

OTCFdn 

SoTehn 

ST Bd n 

STGtin 

Smcvi 

SoecGr 

Seec In 

TxFraen 

TxFfHYfi 

TFlnsln 

TxftSn 

US tot 
US Luna 
VATFn 
PrxnrvTn 


447 4.77 31 
1245 10.99 39 .11 
1130 1048 49/ .14 
1146 laiB 40 33 
1114 1132 .1* 33 

1146 1063 29 .15 
1736 1567 44 72 

1161 1263 32 41 
1247 93* 44 41 
1345 9.93 .09 31 

FLtoilrt n HL53 1031 33v 41 
GNMn 9.99 9.72 63 
1064 1046 34/ 
1048 948 42 38 
2*44 1734 .14 .99 
1745 1531 .47 .48 
922 837 .74 
943 *99 68 47 
1048 948 61 66 
1761 1160 .09 42 
1117 STB 49 30 
1134 749 - 45 
5.13 5 OS .12V 
(WTTxFrn 1*92 1*05 51 .10 
MldCa>n 1*18 1148 . JO 
2936 2279 _ 1.13 
22.19 12.60 47 31 
2062 17.16 3*141 
1*16 II 35 _ 230 
1168 1064 41 .14 

1162 1065 44 .14 
1*39 1273 . 148 
1943 1448 _ 241 
5.12 5.04 39 
*85 *77 .29 
1*81 12.12 .10 JS 

1147 949 .14 73 

1160 1069 62 .19 
1033 939 69 .18 
1276 1148 67 33 
10.09 1032 64 48 
*39 538 Jl 
569 536 38 41 

1165 M33 61 39 
1140 1060 41 .15 

1161 10.17 48 .13 
PradpIPram: 

DivACtl 1460 1113 .10 
GavtPrt 1032 962 40 
IrisTEx 1148 10.17 68 63 
SP100P1 1560 1370.16.11 

TEPrt 942 847 63 
P rin cor F antic 
BIChP 1117 1167 .10 
Bond 11.90 1*91 73 41 
CopACC 2*51 1*87 31169 
EtnoGr 2344 7052 03 09 

Govt 1147 11J1 U .12 

Growth 2945 2649 33141 
Managed 1336 1264 .17 44 

TE Bd 12J9 1143 40 .16 

Utilities 11.98 107C JO 42 

World 730 *00 . 44 

ptFFxdlnen 1068 1*17 - 46 

PJFtottAulb 1763 >088 69 

Pruv inwGDuawfc 
EndvGtt 1143 9.98 , 
tosfG/th 11.95 1*10 - 
SmCtPGr 1138 1165 - 
PnxEocnp 748 *53 - 
PrudeMtaFund* 

NkJlA 1348 1*98 - 177 

MCRB 1157 1073 - 777 

Ad) A 9.94 944 63 

BlackGv 9.95 942 69 

CAMAp 1*92 1*01 65 .10 

EautAp I1B3 11 JB 32 70 

EqlncA 1461 1242 61 42 

FICnA 1164 1*31 36 44 

GkJbAp 1*40 945 - 

GiAstA 173 145 48 

GtUtA 1549 1268 67 .18 

GvPIAp 940 9.19 40.02 
GIOpAp 1245 1039 . 79 
MYIdAp 872 *18 42 
InVerAp 1343 1174 68 
MufflAp 13.43 1147 31149 
Mu+SA 1143 1089 72 41 

PocGTA 17.11 1*33 48 31 

STGlAp 941 949 44 

UtftAp 1*67 848 47 64 

CaUVtu l \UB 1167 41 .12 


1065" +.17 
I04>. - 

1*31 +130 
1135 +30 
942 +J7 
1*62 +45 
*18 +.70 
1242 +30 
1*21 +48 
1076 +64 
1749 +116 
2125 +174 
2242 +5J3 
19J4 +77 
2065 +135 
195 -43 
1248 + 40 
HL« +31 

1230 +32 
3*02 +112 
9.79 +.19 
1039 + 42 
1149 +42 
1*08 —43 
1171 *64 
1163 +41 
1*34 +*T6 
17.15 +147 
1943 + 43 
1071 +46 

2141 +141 
2742 +78 
3191 +244 
2X18 +39 

1039 +43 
21.97 +142 
1060 -JO 
33J7 +261 
1041 +45 

1142 +47 
1044 +75 
1X82 +1.91 
1175 +348 
1048 +.14 
1166 +49 

*77 —.10 
1242 +.95 
1134 +41 
1*68 +66 
1248 +147 
1160 +73 
1665 +142 
1368 + 45 

1146 +2.50 
1344 +379 
1*53 +.18 
972 —.10 
1060 -.04 
1048 +.19 
2062 +176 
1647 +144 

9.22 +.93 
934 + 34 
1044 + 68 
1761 ‘*73 
1116 +337 
96! -35 

*12 +46 

1067 - 49 
1*18 +191 
2844 +118 
2119 +941 
2QJS +167 
1*16 +63 

1165 +76 
I U1 +47 
1539 +1.02 
1*95 +142 

545 +41 
*82 *44 
1468 +140 

1147 +133 
11.11 +61 

9.90 +66 
1266 + 43 

1040 +47 
540 +.10 
*30 +.11 

1071 +45 

1134 +49 

1175 *26 

1X40 -45 
9.98 +43 
10J0 +.13 
1544 +143 
961 +74 

11.99 +J79 

1166 +45 
2076 — 49 
ZU4 *209 

1148 +.17 
2966 -44 
1175 +33 
1265 +62 
1*70 —42 

738 +126 
1031 +.11 
J1J2 -6? 

1137 +.12 
11 JO -.14 
1275 —48 
7JB —43 

1346 +.79 
1118 +4? 
964 -77 
942 -JS 

1068 +62 
1340 +173 
1376 +142 
1142 +67 
1444 +*70 

147 -41 
1*70 +110 
939 +.00 
1245 +149 
BJD *41 
12J6 +.95 
1372 +.95 

1149 +68 
17.11 +665 
948 +.IS 
9J2 +75 
1110 +47 


&iNn 32W SW Co - W 

FdNcxx Hgb LowSrSa tat *0* 


92* 947 62 
1*331149.11 70 
1*38 1101 41 42 
1262 1130 32 44 
1266 1167 78 44 
1163 1071 78 44 
1538 1*71 .91 
?.« 147 48 
1*13 964 _ 

1*09 1147 47 .18 
1943 1245 45 74 
116? 9.13 _ 

949 9.19 42 42 
1039 1*01 49 
1*95 1374 . ITS 

12.19 1*08.79 
*71 MB 77 
848 777 48 
869 779 40 
1182 1174 48 

1362 11.11 .10149 
1*94 1079 43 71 
940 948 66 
1165 1174 40 .13 
1147 1*18 49 70 
1247 1179 45 .17 
1173 1049 47 41 
1179 11J2 47 40 
1149 11.11 43 JS 
1144 1*99 45 71 
1133 114! 41 47 
1243 1171 44 49 
1173 1179 49 47 
I 1167 1041 66 32 
1125 1146 47 72 
11.93 1143 46 .18 
1Z72 11.73 42 

1158 1173 63 
1147 1*53 45 .11 
1778 1549 42 49 
1249 >178 68 49 
1108 1178 49 
1077 9 JO 43 
1043 845 72 M 


AdBdn 
Btdn 
GthStkn 
toaxnen 
biustkn 
SKItocn 
Putnam Funds 
AmGavp 945 
ftdiAP 
AsiaAP 
BJGvAp 
AZTE 
CATXAP 
Convert p 
CpAT 
ONGrp 
DvrlnAp 


1174 1*90 .14 .11 
1103 1144 73 78 
1144 1168 n 43 
1062 1113 46/44 
1*04 1127 43 .15 
1148 1088 .18 44 


*96 72 
1141 1040 40 
1*04 11JI .. 44 
540 *9171/ 

964 *90 42 43 
943 832 67 43 
2063 1B.1C 74 68 
4841 4161244 
1061 974 38 73 

1 340 1117 64 72 

EnavReiP 1847 1244 .10343 
EqlnAP 141 *39 42 SI 
EurGrp 1171 *10 .11 
FedtoP >077 1033 42 
FLTxA 930 9.12 42 .11 
GeoAp 1X93 1263 63 60 
Gtobal p 1560 1*45 77 .15 
GIGrAp 962 748 . .17 
GrtnAP 1*29 1274 42 44 
HBtlAP 2490 2264 44 45 
HIYdAp 1343 1240 163 
HYAdP 1045 9 JO 1.12 
tocmAp 766 677 48 41 
tovAp *17 4.90 .10144 
MCTtbip 94S *80 48 
MOTxll 1040 934 44 
MITxtlP 964 941 43 48 
MurdA p 945 *92 46 48 
MnTxJI p 961 843 42 
NJTXAp 971 *98 42 .13 
NwOpAp 2S65 1663 . 65 
NYTXAP 969 *90 67 .12 
NYTapp 9.18 862 47 62 
OTCEP 1161 745 . 130 
QtiTXtlP 946 960 43.12 
PATE 970 961 43 43 
TxExAp 978 *96 40 .14 
TFblAp 1560 1560 44/ 
TFHYA 1543 1*11 72/ 
TFHYBt 1569 1461 .91 
TFInB r 1*08 1*84 74 
Texas p 946 M8 41 41 
USGvAp 1X96 1X39 1.05 
UtflAP 1075 941 69 38 
VstaAp *04 870 47 46 
VDyAp 1151 977 - 66 
AdTBt 1079 1068 6* 
A&iaBt 1*01 1139 V 44 
BTGvet 540 *91 71V 
CATxB 1 942 8JI61V43 

DvrtnBt 1277 1267 60/ .16 
GeaBI 1X89 1183 44 60 
FLTxBf 9 JO 9.18 62V .11 
GIGrBt 941 741 - .17 
GrlnB I 1430 1268 64 44 
HtthBt 2*64 2269 .18/45 

HTYM8I 1340 12411.12/ 

t 764 7.14 63/41 
940 7.90 67/ 
945 *97 67/46 

971 964 63/ .11 

NwOPPSI 2535 1766 V 
NYTxBf 968 *97 49/ .12 
1149 1*90 V 130 
978 944 62/ .14 
1372 1336 76 
1071 939 62 38 
769 66645/48 
1245 968 . 64 


IrrvBt 

MuniBt 

NJTxBI 


OTCBt 

TxExBt 

USGvB 1 

U1BI 

VcstaBt 

Vo/Bt 


9.67 —M 
1340 +172 
1374 +161 
124$ +79 
1X1) +64 
1169 +66 
1*71 —33 
170 +41 
1*08 +*56 
14J0 +117 
1943 +642 

1236 +240 
938 + 47 
1*03 +41 
1*93 —40 
1X1? +136 
*69 +J0 
*62 +45 
864 + 65 

1237 +.96 
1331 +.95 
1*94 +*54 

937 +.15 
1248 +49 

1*74 +J2 

1240 + 46 
1149 +66 

1143 -40 

1144 +49 
1168 +63 
12.11 +46 
1242 + 47 
1242 + 49 
1134 +60 
114B +46 
1163 +66 
1260 +42 
1266 +69 
11.15 +6B 
>643 +46 
1131 —61 
1131 -23 
1045 +31 
949 + 73 

1141 +.11 
1146 -.15 
1237 +.78 
1*14 —.09 
1348 +141 
11.14 +36 

*97 —39 
1*50 — 66 
1*04 +273 
472 -48 
9JI +JD 
146 +41 
1962 +139 
4X7* +1.19 
949 —39 
1X98 +78 
1*45—167 
872 +41 
1172 +269 
1036 — Jl 
932 +47 
1346 +32 
1532 +40 

962 +X19 

1360 +76 
26.58 — Jl 

1340 +77 
1*53 +42 
733 *34 

*16 +43 
9.11 +68 
949 +60 

965 +61 
947 +63 

943 +68 
96* +64 
2*66 +573 

9.45 +J3 
945 +31 
1165 +145 

944 +42 

960 +J4 
9j m +69 

1568 + 48 
1*17 +41 
1*17 +73 

1569 +40 

966 +67 
1365 -30 
970 +63 
732 +64 

1179 +167 
1068 — 66 
1*01 +X72 
471 -» 
845 + 65 
1X9* +63 

1341 +30 

961 +40 
9 JO +X10 

1361 +72 
1664 +1.95 
1126 +45 
721 *46 
*13 -39 
947 + 47 

963 + 47 
2*53 +660 

964 ‘63 
1149 —149 
949 +61 

1362 -30 
947 + 62 
769 + 40 

1141 +1J7 


BostForGr 967 7.19 .13 96» *222 

BostGrwInc 1*57 1271 -16363 1467 —149 
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CXBEq 1364 
□51 Dv 11.15 
□SJUM 1*26 
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ICMSC 1667 
SAMlPfdn 1048 
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Eolndxnp 1664 
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Gvtlncn- 1060 1*15 66 31 iai6 —06 

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incomen >060 960 6? 1*14 +64 

lntofidn 949 *96 67 33 *98 —42 

JntMunn 1171 1L09 61 J8 1162 +69 

MfidMun 965 9X0 69 .17 94* +42 

PrtmeEqn -1*58 1260 .16 71 146B +47 

Sped n 2*00 1964 31177 H40 +247 
Stock n 2*40 7161 .15174 2*39—130 
TottRstn 2*03 256613271 264S +1.16 
Strcdtua fitadto 

StratSmn 2*62 2*17 J6y 2*62 +65 
Strata n 3X25 28651.95 29.17 +X1 

StreBtnGthn2160 1973 61 71 2045 —.14 

MsgRidB 

Advtgn 1*19 1*01 63 1*19 +.18 

1076 1X19 .19/ 47 1M9 —67 
IXM 1*87 .03 47 T774 +247 
1X05 >433 69 73 1105 +XW 
1133 1049 69 62 1061 +32 
1060 960 63 1034 + 44 

1168 1060 61 .16 1166 +65 
1434 963 42 33 1*18 +*41 
19X6 1*08 41134 19X6 +67 
>063 977 63 42 1035 +35 
2962 2*47 X6 L57 2*23 +363 
1038 978 61 1033 + 34 

1067 1*18 Ml 07 1046 +.16 
2*03 1909 OJ OS 2*00 +AU 


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1072 1*14 60 .t2 1*32 +.16 


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BdAsefip 1*97 1X98 34 40 
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EmGrAP 20691*67 .. 
EmGrB 2X48 1*65 ~ 
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1063 1*17 NN 49 
1X14 1*12 NN .14 


LsjCopGrn 1*12 9.17 NN 


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BdncAp 
CATF Ap 
CnpGrAp 
GfctGAP 
GrOnAp 
GvScAp 
GwrlhAp 
HBrtcAp 
tnlEaAp 
LtdUSA 


1*18 977 NN XI 
1061 1X14 NN 45 
1X17 949 NN 
1336 1061 NN 66 
1*54 1MB NN .10 


762 765 38 
1249 11.10 JO 39 
1X09 1X11 71 69 
747 772 3W44 
1551 1330 _ JOB 
1X71 1145 66 49 
1348 IXM 32 37 
1249 1171 68 35 
1X63 *98 XI 77 
1*10 964 42 
1563 1165 .10 42 

1243 1249 68 XB 

MOUTAP 1746 1A5B .92 60 

TxExAp 848 76? 62 .17 

VatobAp 749 674 47 67 

IRAK fields 
WrFxn 
bltEqn 
lrtftFxn 
LsGTOrn 
LgVafn 
MtgBiutn 
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AmerTrr 1362 1167 43 31 
1*94 1*89 .14 .18 
1546 844 JS .12 
2840 2136 J9 60 
1*55 1068 .11 37 
1764 1361 391.10 
10.12 9-57 Jd 
1342 1X43 32 
7.9* *09 47 43 
1571 1170 37147 


865 *10 NN 
963 741 NN 
9X8 107 NN 
1035 162 NN 
949 846 8M 
839 848 NN 
9JM <46 KM 
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1X51 97639/48 
1141 1*09.17/45 
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1337 >262 63 42 
1X03 1268 66 
1X98 1X67 64 
1X83 1334 69 
1364 1268 67 41 
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1X18 +46 
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1547 +144 
1X22 +45 
1X67 +67 
1175 +42 
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1737 +45 
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848 +37 
944 +149 
866 +43 
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1349 +161 
1474 +199 
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1762 +334 
948 + 33 
1X76 +334 
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1571 +245 

1X22 +119 
1132 +266 
1150 +151 
1140 +168 
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1277 +1.83 
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1146 +JI 
1X99 +60 
1X75 +47 
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LAMun 1143 1*94 41 .10 TI47 
TOMRet 1068 1*06 43 42 1032 
USGv 10.91 1063 72 JM 10J9 
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Si Govt n 1*06 944 49V 946 


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CapApp 1274 
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Gvtnep 871 
GflnAp 1X16 
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invQgalp 961 
7FB0A 7164 
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1537 

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MSP 10.16 

TMPI996 1047 
TumerGEn 1330 
TWeed/GV 1144 

BtohCentorr 

SaCrvn >*57 
G»Ttr\ 1763 
Growth n 2X53 
Hertttvn 1076 
tnltEqn 770 
LTBandn 1043 
Setoan 40X8 
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TVELTn 1147 
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US-arueSthn 542 
USAAGrauP! 
ABSvGOin 2022 
Baksieedn 1X08 
CABdn 1134 
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GNMA 
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Grwthn 1745 
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Income n 1349 
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NYBdn 1?33 
SMTBndn 1*12 
TxElTn 1360 
T»ELTn 1*71 
TxE9i n 1*24 
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Ada 1134 
Equtt/ 2069 

toeGro 1266 
totvadln 7 A 
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buTE 968 
LTTE 969 
Mpdto 966 
NYTE 848 
PanEira 842 
STTaxEx 7.19 
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LMCovAn 1073 
VIMam T342 
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USTkFrn 1X60 1168 68 .13 124* ‘-53 
WrtdGUn 1765 860 - 17-65 +8-35 

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1*60 7.43 SM M I6JO +637 
9.10 846 NN MS — W 
961 070 76 8-» —32 

WrtdTmp 1545 1247 .. 62 1*57 +X1S 
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CATFA P 1866 1679 49 1838 +1 B 

GwttlA p 1962 1*65 .17116 1933 -MS 
HlYklAp 1063 942144 1*36 + 6* 

InTFAp 2*18 1466)47 J9J6 +1.16 

MwilnAp 1639 1535 49 1*16 +£ 

MuIncBt 1*27 1535 79 1*14 + .83 

PATFAp >840 16X3 64 TBJM +1.16 

PATFB 1846 176567/ 1845 +.10 

STGlAp 935 8X7 66 9.12 — 48 

5T GBt 934 8X7 60 9.12 — « 

TxFHBl 1563 1535 66/ 1561 *22 

TxFrfflAP 1564 1467 142 1562 +149 

USGvBt 1*16 1566145 1564-47 

USGvAp 1*10 1568 1.17 1566 —46 

UWt/Ap 15.15 1*19 40/46 14 SO — Jl 
UfilBt 15.14 U.17JMVJM 1*49 —12 
VtatBidmre 

Otofi T6M7156X6 249 .15 1*735 +b67 
DepBStn 8846 8245 .94 87.95 +65 

Diveren 17*2516X26 1.90 17*18 + 8X9 

EtaS 209X219161 265 20861 ‘*3 

ExFd 2S26123X64 *75 .16 25171 +5^ 
FdEx 155.78138.75 160 60 14967 —2.1* 
ScFSd 1296712144 160 12636 +441 

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ArknlT n 1*92 1036 63 .13 1068 + 16 
AdmLTn 1169 1037 65 38 10.71 +46 
AdmSTn 1043 1*15 60 .0! 1033 +J>3 
AssetAn 1*64 1278 68 63 1*45 +XI 
Convtit 17.93 1064 63 .91 116) +.11 
Eatocn 1*82 1X72 61 62 1366 +74 
Explorer n 4511 3*91 .145.17 45.11 +U7 
Maroon n 12.10 10X2 .10145 1X01 —64 
prmcpn 1944 1648 JJ7 69 1862 + 233 
Quanta 1*59 1442 49169 1665 +.15 
STARn 1*10 1X80 67 60 1361 +63 
Trlntln 3165 2*15 X1 3144 + 660 
TrtJS 3161 2*75 63116 3065 + 232 
STTsryn 1064 {*29 64 40 1*38 +47 

STFedn 1*56 1036 68 .11 104* +47 

STCUrpn tlj» 10X5 66 .10 10.90 +43 

ITTjrv n 1144 1063 67 41 10JI -.15 

GNMAn 1068 1043 SO 1047 —05 

rrcaron ia<n 9.91 JO/ 9.M +in 

LTTsryn T144 9.74 62 .18 1067 + 75 

LTCorpn 9X4 8X3 69 36 922 +46 

HYCorpn (kOt 741 62 *02 +61 

Prefdn 1*02 932 .71 .14 964 +J1 

IdxBndn 1042 9X7 67 .1) iqju + 18 

KtxBcX 11.17 1021 49 JD 1*91 +60 

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tndxExhl 2*00 17X5 23 20 1963 +X« 
KtxTatn 11X4 1068 36 43 1169 +X5 
htcGron 1Q40 962 31 1030 —03 

ktxVOin 1X12 1037 48 M 1173 +145 
tdxEtrn 12 26 9.7? .17 1108 +265 

taxPacn 1161 738 46 JS 10.13 +267 
ItMhSfn 4525 40X5 1.19 .IB 4430 +275 
SmCOP It 1569 1261 .18 X2 1567 +160 
MuHiYdn 1144 1050 60 31 1141 +64 
MunOntn 1366 1X79 62 48 1162 +68 
MuLtdn 1*86 1064 62 42 1*82 +.17 
MuLangn 1160 1064 66 2l 113V +68 
WlAn 1X13 1X08 63 .18 12X1 +67 
1572 1*59 62 42 1563 —.01 
1166 1070 64 .15 >147 +.60 
11.15 1*19 68 .07 1*98 
1X13 11.10 67 4b 11.91 
1134 >047 63 41 11.15 
11.93 10.90 64 .03 1177 
1164 1*75 66 SIS 1164 
1*89 1163 39148 1546 +177 
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35.11 2764 76167 3507 +1 06 
9*64 2163 32 63 2331 +1.45 
1869 1562 .131.75 1843 +.11 
1X92 10X4 66 AO 1163 +68 
1574 1443 31 1*93 —.43 

1159 940 .11 1361 +*10 

2*51 18431.UA* 1924 +148 
2145 1869 .92 48 2060 +1.24 
1169 1166 47 X9 1191 +1.17 
1843 1572 61 60 1744 +1.13 


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IncPl 540 *98 60 537 + 23 

Muni ill 966 944 65 31 961 -+1*1 

NYVen 1266 1*29 26 68 11.97 + .91 

RPFBt *62 *31 61 443 —28 

RPFGRt - 2943 2470 .10 ' 2943 +2X4 

RPFGI 3477 2*18 .16X16 2366 +146 
RPFCV 1*54 1*13 67 40 17X5 +132 

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Equity 1*81 1*17 01V 

GavtBd 1040 10X0 36/ 

10X1 9X9 30y 


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1165 1121 41 .10 1131 —13 
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1X50 1140 63 38 1X00 +67 
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1268 1161 69 .15 1X57 +.92 
1*74 1&J0 JH 63 1*09 —27 


Vtoyaaourfits: 

AZtns 1165 1067 62 JB IIJ1 +60 

CO TF H60 1*53 61 36 11.10 +63 

FLInsd 1137 1049 62 1TJM +63 

GroStkP 1960 1760 - .15 1545 —1.1 : 

lATt 1005 10X0.14/ 1*05 +43 

MNtos TUI 1026 68 M I IJ72 +75 

Mtonlrd 11.19 1043 66 JM 11.16 +43 

MinnTF 13X9 1230 70 .16 17X5 + 64 

MO to* 1060 1024 69 1079 + 61 

NattTF 1070 1063 62 1*67 

WUF 1133 10X4 62 1J47 *23 

USGv 1134 1047 X0 1079 +48 


TotRut 1X14 1143 _ 17.11 +74 

Growth 1468 1340 _ 41 1*26 +.96 

LtdTerm 1038 1*11 41 1*12 — IS 

Muni 1133 1*85 45 1069 —.15 

Global 972 940 4? 961 —.17 

Woisr _ 8X6 *48 - 65 8JH +63 


Grinc n 1X95 
CcpAcpn 1*54 
EmG*hn 2*08 
Ffxsbncn 1065 
Gtob6=xd n 1166 
totEaun 1868 
tosrean 15X6 
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QoardEqn 575 542 . JM 558 + 36 

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1037 +35 
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BasVlln 71.42 
Eqbdn 1132 
GNMA In 1657 
Intfidin 11X0 
MlDCOtn 1*79 
STGovtl 1*93 
BallnvR IBM 
GNMAR 1*38 
MidCOP 1*80 
STGovtR 1*85 
Westwood Funds 
Ball rest 733 
Eatnjt *35 
IrUBdl 10X4 
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Growth n 923 
Income 1*88 
totlGttin 1117 
MtaitPen 
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PATXFr H66 
QuoHty 1132 
USGov 1138 
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wrnntn ium 

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WblMT p 1031 
WinGItn 1345 
WTnAGtn 15X0 
Woodward Fds 
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Page 20 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


1993 U.S. STOCK MARKETS / E 


Low Interest Rates Push Investors 
Into Equities for Higher Returns 



A 



World 







k-' ■ * ! i-j '*r ■ 

bZ ;; 


Canada 


Mexico 


Bloomberg Biamas Se*/t 

NEW YORK --The lowest interest rates in 
years and brightening economic prospects lift- 
ed prices on the world’s stock markets to record 
levels in 1993. 

The International Herald Tribune World 
Stock Index rose about 21 percent in 1993. The 
index includes 231 actively-traded stocks from 
20 countries. The index shows that stocks in 
Hong Kong, Finland and Singapore recorded 
the biggest advances, while shares in the U.S., 
Canada and Japan posted the weakest gains. 

It “was a vintage year,” said Barton Biggs, 
chairman of Morgan Stanley Asset Manage- 
ment, which has a $45 billion investment port- 
folio. “Massive amounts of public and institu- 
tional money poured into market funds.” Mr. 
Biggs said. There has been no sign of a letup. 

U.S. investors shoveled about $104.6 billion in 
new money into stock ™ifuat funds last year, 
according to the Washington-based Investment 
Company Institute, the mutual fund trade group. 
That compares with $60.1 billion in 1991 

Leading worldwide advancers, the Hang 
Seng Index stormed to records as investors 
turned to Hong Kong stocks to cash in on 
China's rapid economic development. But this 
volatile market has had a sharp correction so 
far this year, with the Hong Seng losing about 
7J percent of its value. 

Turkey's stock market more than quadrupled 
in dollar terms. The rally was fueled by opti- 
mism tied to the election of Prime Minister 
Tansu Ciller, who is perceived as being pro* 
business. The market also benefited from hopes 
of a rise in exports to the former Soviet Union. 

The Americas 

A drop in interest rates to the lowest level in 
20 years helped push UJS. stocks to all-time 
highs. Investors switched out of low-paying 


National Market 


money market funds and bank certificates of 
deposit into stocks, whan they hoped returns 
would be higher. Low interest rates also cut the 
cost of doing business, helping increase corpo- 
rate profits and, presumably, stock prices. 

The Dow Jones industrial average of 30 blue- 
chip stocks rose about 15 percent for the year. 
Hie broader Standard & Poor’s 500-share index 
gained 8 percent and the Nasdaq composite 
index of over-the-counter stocks, consisting 
mostly of small to mid-sized companies, 
jumped 13 percent 

Canadian stocks had one of their best years 
in a decade. The Toronto Slock Exchange 300 
Index rose more than 20 percent (about 30 
percent in U.S. dollar terms). 

Canada’s shares should head even higher in 
1994. said Ben Joyce, chief strategist at Burns 
Fry Ltd. “We’ve got a blissful combination of 
low interest rates, low inflation and an improv- 
ing economy.” he said. 

Mexico's Bolsa index rallied 47 percent (46 
percent in dollar terms). Die rise was fueled by 
passage of the North American Free Trade 
Agreement and a fall in the inflation rate to the 
lowest level in 20 years. 


The Financial Times-Stock Exchange 100- 
share index in London gained 20 percent (22 
percent in dollar terms), as British interest rates 
tumbled to the lowest level since the early 1960s. 

Analysts said stocks would not rise in 1994, 
however, unless earnings grew at above-average 
rates. “There’s a risk equities are going to see a 
fairly significant setback,” said Peter Clements, 
head of investments at Co-Operative Invest- 
ment Management Ltd. 

In France, the CAC-40 Index rose about 17 
percenL (23 percent in dollar terms) on expecta- 
tions that the worst of the country’s recession is 


over. French stocks would hove risen more if 
the Bank or France had been more aggressive in 
reducing interest rales, said Adam Kindrach, a 
market analyst at Kleinworl Benson France 
SA. 

The advance in French stocks was minhnal. 
compared with the 36 percent (43 pacenl in 
dollar Cams) rise in Germany's DAX Index. 
The Goman rally was fueled by the Bundes- 
bank, which lowered the discount lending rate; 
the floor of the Germany money market six 
times in 1993. 

German stocks face concern this year about 
pending dec lions and political instability in 
Russia, said Walts- Stanbff, research director 
at- DG Bank Deutsche Genossenschaftsbank. 

In Italy, the Milan Index climbed approxi- 
mately 18 parent (35 percent in dollar terms), 
as the April election of Prime Minister Carlo 
Azegfio Gampi restored investor' confidence 
in the government Spain's Ibex 35 Index 
soared 22 percent (49 percent in dollar terms), 
propelled by a doubting of foreign investment 
in Spanish stocks, said Antonio Zoida, presi- 
dent of the Madrid Slock Exchange. 

Belgium's Bet2Q index rose 21 p erc en t (30 
percent in dollar terms) amid signs the country's 
economy was improving. Tbe Swiss Market In- 
dex of 18 blue chip stoats advanced 41 percent 
(38 percent in dollar terms). Untike the rest of 
Europe, companies in Switzerland reported 
strong earnings growth, said Wolfgang Kirdt- 
mayr, a market analyst at Swiss Bank Corp. 

Among other European markets, tbe Nether- 
lands EOE Index rose about 37 percent (44 
percent in dollar terms); Austria’s stock market 
dimbed 30 percent (37 percent in dollar terms); 
Ireland’s stock market rose 31 percent (SI per- 
cent in dollar terms); and Greece’s stock index 
increased 18 percent (35 percent in dollar terms). 


1 r -- - - 'at:- ' : fAaik*v : .-fMI-'i .-!• .. 5- *44' . 'Cwitv: ' 'Giant 


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Sept' "Aug, 


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' a nd S SS tjj%gris df\AS. dbiteslThri 

. ; TI0tfDR^. 
daybR. 

■t: Gomt& 


■P&Q&. SarMaxteo sbow-prewth over 12 months. 

quarterly; ^jgfes iot Japan 


lk^< ahd Canada; M6xican rates are- for a 26- 
; Spt^artd.rate^ at noon Dec. 31 , focal time. 


’. v x . * 


Th rNcu Y.ifk Tinn-s 


r t JSMK? 11 * . - , There were no such problems in Hong Kong. Thailand’s SET Index rallied about 87 ner- 

laJa P ai ^ lhe Nu*® 225 stock averagegained where tbe Hang Seng indicator doubled in local cent in locaf-aurcncy and dollar terms. Much 
14 percent (2 percent m dollar terms) in 1993, tat and dollar terms. of the gain came in the second half of Lhe year, 

it remamsmqre than 50 percent bdow its record John Mulcaby, managing director of UBS after a market-manipulation scandal involving 
fevef of 1989. The market has been hurt by a poor Securities, said, “1993 was the year people dozens of companies was resolved. Singapore's 
economy and the government s mahiht y to agree started buying stocks because of China ramcr Straits Tunes Index climbed 63 percent (59 
on a package of la x aits and government spend- than in spite of China. percent in dollar terms), as institutional money 

ingto stimulate growth. Australia's AD Ordinaries Index rose 34 per- poured in, especially from the United States. 

Even now, said the central bank chief, Yasusln cent (37 percent in U.S. dollar terms), recording Malaysia's K uala Lumpur Stock Exchange 

Mieno, chances of a recovery in the second half its best year since 1987. The index will hit highs Index soared 90 parent (91 percent in dollar 
of litis financial year are slim. “The market, at this year, led by gains in corporate profits and terms). The country's economy thrived, grow- 
titis point, is now probably at tbe bottom,* said mvestroents by VS funds, said Tony Harris, ing at a rate of 8 percent while' inflation stayed 
John Ca9ey, equity strategist at UBS Securities, director of Bankas Trust Securities in Sydney, below 4 percent. 























































, AL^ENHARKTj Austria ^Switori^ 
Vrem Schneider won her 47ffi World Cupfifci 
rack Sunday dfra xto&jjsg the best time* in 
both mns of the&fe^inaLfffSislak»^ _ 

rand 

n^u4.sio^th_ i s^Ifr.maQ - a^'^tt; tone of 1 
raimrte, 36.41 seconds. ‘ft was ter 26th success 
in the. slalom. .'•' •.- • ■••' 


Sweden’s;. Permfla', JWberg .was .second: in : , 
1: 36 -98,wmle' France's Beartke’ HIBot iDade 
her first ~ ap pea ran ce - on .the -podtam with 
1:38.08 tor third. ; JT”. 

Wibcrg, wfaonron Thursday's slalom at Mor- 
zine in Fiance, took over the lead m the overair 
standings with 734 points. Schneider is second 
on 706 and Austria’s Anita Wadater. who fin- 
i8hcd23dSnnday. dropped toihirdwith 694. 

Wibetg, who was leading tast Jamiary until 
an AduDes’ tewion injury emM bcr season, 
said, “Tbe season is gpmg bctter than i had 
apecled." . j _ • 

The start of Sunday's race 1 was delayed as 
organizersBprcad salt to finn-op the- surface^.. 
That appeared to poseprobkms for Austria’s 
new jaunty Rebate GOtsfhJ, and Switzerland's 
. Martina Aocola, vsdK) both cfflDe nnsto(ialAe ' 
second gate of the first run. 

On' Saturday, W oHdCop affinals b ent their 
piles and Heidi Zuriniggen got her first victoiy 
in a super-pant slalom that was abandoned 
after a series of crashes. ;• ■ 

The younger sister of retired Swiss, star Pir- 
nunZuibriggen was Kaufingwhen the jury 
stopped tbe nice after a senes of spills on the ' 
rapidly freezing,difficu]icourse. 

Ofmaals first said, the race would not count, . 
but after the Swiss team protested then said .it' 
wou ld. - • ■■ • •• 

Acwrdmg. toWoddCup rales, an aban- 
doned race doesh^coorif if lessthanMf of the '• 
field has completedtbecourse. There were 85^ 
skiers in Saturday's race; 32 finished. 1 

• Ztnbriggen, in her 10th "World Cup season,- 
covered theZ,580-nK^IongKaIbaiochcoone 
in 1 minute; 36.77 second^ ode second aheadof r 
Ka^aSerrinparrf Gcaanahy andS^oaEder of ; 
Austria, who tied for second.- . . : f. j 

The worn crash mded the reason and the . 
Olympic hopes of Astrid Loedemd, hod Nor- 
way’s top medal prospect ; ■ ~ . - - 

She pfamged into asafety fence oamingbff a 
curve. The race doctor said Loedemd wm need • 
surgery to repair tore ligamentsio fccxrigJukoee. : 
She wiH be addined for about sixmanuB. 

Loedemd, the do wnhill nNer medafistandthe 
super-G bronze znedafisiaMhie 'JSSUWorid- 
Champkmship, said through tearsthat^wcai, 
so fast, 1 don't lmdwwi^1iaOTeiiedL” J 
The ctadtes caused long daafi a& the race 
was oearlyintoits tend bOTrw*ca it Was ahan- 
domed. % then, tee finish ’ area rwasfrttriug - 
nuwfiy and skids were raxatecByAffit®. 

-7 




' : 1 ^ v'. 7 



By Christine Brennan 


DETROIT — - Nancy Kerrigan, 
the 1992 Olympic bronze roedaEst 
whose knee was irguredby a man 
wboaltackedherla&week.nasbeen 
selected to die 05b Gtympic team 
by the U^figore Skating Associa- 
tion's mtemanODal committee. 

51k wail be joined by 1991 ha- 
tiahdchaiBpioii Tonya Harding, 
who won tbe U5- Olympic trials . 
Saturday mAt with a-steady per- ‘ 
fonnance featuring five triple 
jhn^&r Although Harding did not 
nttempT the' drfEcoIt tr^le Axd, 
-she dondnated the oonqKdtion. 

. , Mkhdte K.wan, 13, was success: - 
fid co fiwc triple jurais out of thesix 
she had pJahned. (unshed second, 

• and .was »w«*ntid as first alternate. 

Tire 45-member international 
cdmnnttee, meeting minutes after 

tbe competitioii . ended , voted 

tmanmm q&ly to aHow Kenigan to 
tnaRe the Olymmc team because of 
a lrctlc-uscd ^U^SA-iula. It sraqdy 
states that . tbe organization, may 
consider placing on the Olympic 
teamskaars wfiodonot wwgrete 
at the KitflaC' , .. , 


Kwan would replace Kerrigan if 
she is not healthy enough to skate 
at the Olympcs in UDdhammer, 
Norway, % Feb. 23, the date the 
women's competition begins. 

1 feel fine," Kwan said of the 
USFSA’s decision to send Kerri- 
gan. Handing and Kerrigan, she 
added, "both deserve to go to the 


' Doctors have told Kerrigan (hat 
she can resume skating next week 
and begin jumping in two weeks. 

Kemgan, who watched the com- 
petition from a luxury suite at Joe 
jEouis Arana, said: *T don’t think 
jFm really surprised because of my 
(past record. Tm really gad the vote 
(didn’t take any longer. 

She said her knee, which was 
severely bruised, was still swollen 
and sore, but was much better than 
Jon Friday. 

<- Nicole Bobck, 16, who fdl (Mice 
and completed just three triple 
(jumps, was third. Brine Zayak, the 
■28-year-old returning professional 
who competed at tbe 1984 Olym- 
pics, hit four , triples and plaited 


• JayneTorviH and Christopher 
Dean, attempting an Olympic 


comeback after 10 years on the 
professional circuit, displayed their 
new big-sounding, ballroom- style 
free dance to near-perfection in 
winning tbe British Ice Dance 
Championships on Saturday. The 
Associated Press reported" from 
Sheffield, England. 

The routine, choreographed to a 
specially tailored note-by-note ar- 
rangement of Irving Berlin’s “Let's 
Face the Music and Dance," 
earned 10 perfect 6.0s from the 
judges ana rapturous applause 
from a near-sellout crowd. 

“I don’t think we could have 
skated any better,” Torvill said. 
“We can always find something to 
work on, bat I don't think we could 
have done any better today.” 

■ Elsewhere, the Associated Press 
reported: 

• Ringe Ritsma of the Nether- 
lands, who won the men's overall 
title Sunday, broke the world 1 , 500 - 
meter record with a time of 1 min- 
ute, 51.60 seconds Saturday at the 
European Speedskating Champion- 
ships in Hamar, Norway. 

Ritsma became the first man to 
skate the distance under 1:52. He 
bettered the previous mark of 


Jagge Finds a Victory 
In Error-Filled Slalom 


’ Sgpts Frocr- Proar 

AsriwTLoe*fl«d,li 08 t ^Norway’s top Olympic medal prospect, tore knee figaaMats when she crashed in the antafledsnper-^ant slalom. 

Kerrigan Gets Spot on U.S. Olympic Team 


1:52.06 set by German Andreas 
Hoffman during the 1988 Winter 
Olympics in Calgary. Alberta. 

Ritsma and Gunda Niemann of 
Germany broke the world point 
records as they raced to lopsided 
overall victories at the champion- 
ships. 

Ritsma had 156101 points after 
winning three of the men's four 
race. Niemann won the final 5,000- 
meter race for her second victory in 
two days and collected 167182 
points for four events. 

Six world records, including four 
in individual races, have now been 
broken in a month rat the fast ice in 
the Viking Ship Olympic hall, site 
of the speedskating events in next 
month's Winter Games. 

• Bonnie Blair and Dan Jansen, 
each three- time Olympians, domi- 
nated the U.S. Olympic speed skat- 
ing trials, with both the top Ameri- 
can qualifiers at 500, 1,000 and 
1,500 meters. 

• Alma-Ata, capital of tbe former 
Soviet republic of Kazakhstan, will 
bid for the 2002 Winter Olympics, 
tee IOC said in its weekly buBclm, 
The Associated Press repealed from 
Lausanne, Switzerland. 


Compiled by Our Staff From Dispauka 

KRANJSKA CORA, Slovenia — Finn- 
Chxisrian Jagge of Norway won bis first World 
Cup slalom Sunday since his 1992 Olympic 
victory after the quickest two skiers on die fust 
leg faded to complete tee second run. 

Alberto Tomba, Italy’s triple Olympic cham- 
pion, who came in second in the first leg. was 
disqualified after skiing over a gate halfway 
down the tough Podkoren slope. First- nm leader 
Thomas Stangassinger missed the fourth gate. 

Jag ge, wbo frad two third-place slalom finishes 
this season, woo in a combined time of 1 minme. 
43.46 seconds, five-bondredths of a second 
ahead of compatriot Ole Christian Furuseth. 

Tomas Fogdoe, tee Swedish slalom special- 
ist, was third in 1:43.59, and Peter Roth of 
Germany finished fourth in 1:43.87. 

Tomba. who crashed out of tee first leg or 
Saturday's giant slalom, had a disastrous week- 
end. He had been looking to close the gap on 
the leading pair in tbe World Cup overall stand- 
ings, Gunther Mader of Austria and Andre 
Aamodi, the Norwegian world champion. 

Aamodt. crestfallen after losing his first-leg 
lead in the giant slalom to finish ninth, made 
partial amends on Sunday. He came in sixth 
after an aggressive second run, racing the sec- 
ond best time after trailing in 14th place on the 
first leg, and regained the World Cup overall 
lead from Mader. 

”1 felt very lucky today,” Jagge said. “But 



Otrv HentonvKcnttn 

A BttJe-used rule helped Nancy Kerrigan, 


obviously it's better to win when all tee favor- 
ites finish the race." 

He added: “My goal now is to iry to win the 
slalom World Cup. When I started the season 1 
was just aiming to get into tee first three.” 

Tomba straddled one of tee second leg's 59 
gates after trying to recover his balance, but 
went on to cross the finishing line in 1:42.44, 
almost a second ahead of Jagge. 

“I hadn't realized I'd won until 1 was going 
for an interview with Norwegian television," 
Jagge said. “I did not know Tomba had been 
disqualified.” 

He said conditions on tee Podkoren slope 
had been difficult because of adverse weather 
over tee weekend, but teammate Furuseth was 
more critical of tee course organizers. 

“I hope they start working on tee course 
earlier next time,” he said. “Of course, ii was 
difficult with the weather but tbe slope was not 
really fiaL” 

In tee dant slalom on Saturday, Fredrik 
Nyberg of Sweden rued to his first World Cup 
victory in nearly four years with a powerful 
second run. 

Nyberg's performance was similar to those of 
lngemar Stenmark, the retired Swedish super- 
star. Stenmark often won races with strong 
second runs teat erased big first-heat deficits. 

Nyberg did tee same in winning tee season's 
fifth giant slalom. He was sixth after the first 
run. 0.30 seconds behind leader AamodL Bui 
Nyberg pushed ahead on the slushy snow of the 
Podkoren course in tbe second beat, posting the 
second -fastest time for a total of 2 minutes, 9.81 
seconds. 

A giant slalom specialist, Nyberg won two 
giant slaloms in 1990, but had been wildest 
since. 

Only Mitja Kune of Slovenia was faster than 
Nyberg in the second ran. 

Matieo Bdfrond of Italy had tee best finish 
of bis career, placing second at 2:09.93. Tobias 
Bamerssoi of Germany was third at 2:10.02, 
and Christian Mayer of Austria fourth at 
2:10.14. 

Marc Girardelli, tee defending World Cup 
champion wbo is seeking a record sixth title, 
finished 21 st in tee competition. 

• In Schonach, Germany, Kenji Ogiwara of 
Japan won his fourth straight World Cup event 
in tee Nordic combined Sunday, finishing with 
tee 16th-besi cross-country time after two dom- 
inant high jumps. 

Ogiwara, who has won 10 of tee last 12 
World Cups meets, gave himself a commanding 
lead with jumps of 91 and 86 meters Saturday. 
He began Sunday’s 15-kilometer race with an 
83-second advantage over Takanori Kooo of 
Japan. 

Ogiwara leads the overall World Cup stand- 
ings with 560 points, ahead of Kono with 445 
and Knut Tore Apdand of Norway with 420. 
Norway still tops tee team standings with 2.002 
points," 162 ahead of Japan, tee 1992 Olympic 
gold medalist (Reuters, AP) 


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Page 22 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


MONDAY 

SPORTS 


For Now, Pistons’ Thomas Is Just a Much Richer Player 


By Harvey Araton 

Nc* York Tima Service 

NEW YORJv — tsiab Thomas has con- 
firmed that he will remain with the Detroit 
Pistons as a player for now. as a fiil-in-lhe- 
blani later. 

Reports that he would become team president 
with a piece of ownership as pan of a $55 million 
package upon his reurnoem were not addressed 
either by Thomas; the Pistons' president, Tom 
Wilson; the player personnel director. Billy Mc- 
Kinney, or ihe codch. Don Chaney, at a news 
conference Friday in Auburn Hills, Michigan. 

T don't want 'to discuss my personal agree- 
ments with anyone,” said Thomas, 32. the point 
guard who earlier last week turned down a 
chance to be traded to the New York Knicks 
when the Pistons' owner, William Davidson, 
reportedly made him a Piston-for-tife offer he 
could not refuse. 


Instead, the Knicks obtained guard Derek 
Harper in a trade with Dallas. 

“Even though I have the dream of one day 
owning or being pan of team ownership, we've 
both concluded that because of complex techni- 
calities like the salary cap, being an owner and a 

player is virtually impossible," Thomas said, 
the “we” referring to himself and Davidson. 

“We've discussed our mutual intention of 
continuing mv relationship with the Pistons 
after my playing,” he said, “and we've agreed 
not to announce or discuss any specific roles 
until after I retire, which is not today.” 
Thomas, a member of the Pistons since 1981. 
has been out with an injured left heel. 

Thomas's private agreement with Davidson, 
to whom be has been a powerful dub confidant 
for several years, puts Chaney in the unusual 
position of having to coach the man who could 
be his boss as soon as next season, or the mas 


who could even dismiss him before next season. 

“Coaches live for today, and not 10 years 
from today,” said Chaney’ whose team has an 
8-21 record. Tra comfortable right now." 

To that. Thomas added: “I will continue as a 
player and captain. 1 am not the coach, nor will 
J ever be the coach. Fm Dot the GM, and and I 
don’t want Tom's job either.” 

Not yet, anyway. 

■ In Saturday's games. The Associated Press 

reported: 

Hawks 182, Carriers 89: Dominique Wilkins 
scored 30 points, including IS in a stretch that 
erased a 10-point deficit, as Atlanta, playing at 
home, won its fifth straight game. It also was 
the 21st victory in 24 games for the Hawks. 

The Cavs buflt a 50-40 lead on John Battle's 
20-footer with 3:39 left in the opening half , but 
did not score again until 90 seconds into in the 
third quarter. 


Hornets 102, Kindts 99: Defl Curry scored 30 
points and irit six of eight 3-point shots as 
Charlotte erased a 20-point deficit and held on 
in a wild finish to beat visiting New York. 

Despite shooting just 40 percent, the Hornets 
rallied largely on the efforts of Carry. Four 
other Hornets scored in double figures, indud- 
ingMike Gminslri with a season-high 14 points. 

Pacos 10 U Pistons 92; In Auburn HDls, 
Michigan, Byron Scott scored 15 of his 21 
points in the second half as Indiana banded 
Detroit its ninth straight defeat 
Timbenrofres 108, Celtics 90r In Minneapo- 
lis, Chuck Person came off the bench to scone 
20 points as Minnesota beat Boston. 

Magic U2, Ballets 101: In Orlando, Florida, 
ShaquSue O'Neal bod 29 points, 19 rebounds and 
more complaints about (he officiating as Orlan- 
do beat Washington. O’Neal was whistled for 
two flagrant fouls trying to block shots in die 


fotu the..... w— .■» ■ ■■ n— - — t t -- 

cal foid for cDCotnagmg the Orlando Atm 

crowd to vtace its disapproval after the first cafl. 

• Houston Rockets guard Vernon Maxwell, 
who was suffering from an irregular heartbeat, 
was out of the hospital but will have to miss at 
least two punts, the team said Saturday. 

Maxwefileft the hospital Friday night, a day 
after be checked himself in for what the Rockets 
called an episode of atrial fi b rill ati on. 

He was given medicatim Friday morning and 
bis heart rate returned to n orm al by the aftep- 
noon, according to physicians- His playing 
status was fated as 'day-to-day. however. 

. . T eammates said Maxndl complained of a 
rapid heart beat since he received a chest 
bruise in a Dec. 23 game against Denver. He 
underwent an electrocardiogram, returned to 
practice Dec. 24 and played in the next game 
atPhoenix. 



Isiah Thomas: 


SCOREBOARD 


.ct: 




NBA Standings 


EASTERN CONFERENCE 
Atlantic Division 

W L Pet GB 
NOW York 20 * MQ ~ 

Ortanao 13 13 -Ml 3 

Miami 16 13 -553 4 

New Jersey 13 18 Jit B 

Boston U 30 JW 9 

Philadelphia 13 It JB * 

Washington 9 22 290 12 

Central Division 

Atlanta 22 7 259 — 

Chicago 31 Id 677 2 

Charlotte IB 14 563 5ft 

Cleveland 13 IB A19 ID 

Indiana 17 17 .414 10 

Milwaukee « 22 .390 14 

Detroit B 22 367 14V5 

WESTERN CONFERENCE 
Midwest Dhrtaim 

Houston n 4 .871 — 

Utah 22 11 467 6 

Son Anion to 31 12 S3i 7 

Denver 15 17 A» ljte 

Minnesota 10 21 -323 17 

Dallas 7 V AU 25 

Pacific Division 

Seattle 26 3 W7 — 

Phoenix 23 6 293 3 

Pori kerf 16 14 S63 ->W 

Golden State 16 13 -553 10 

LACJuewrs 11 19 .3*7 15 Vj 

LA Lakers II 21 344 1*1* 

Sacramento 10 22 .313 17Va 

FRIDAY'S RESULTS 

Cleveland 21 20 34 14—99 

Boston 26 It 22 18—45 

C: PhiJIs 10-12 00 30 . Williams 7-10 1-1 15. B; 
Gambia B-1J 1-1 17, Douglas 7-11 2-3 16. Re- 
bounds— ■ Cleveland 61 [Williams 17). Boston 52 
I Fa* 9i. Assists— Clevelands (Price 121. Bos- 
ton 20 (Douglas 121. 

Chicago 26 28 22 23—99 

Washington 29 23 24 16—92 

C: Grant 8-17 34 19, Placed 11-76 M 25. W: 
MacLean 9-14 44 22, Chapman 11-20 34 27. Ro- 
batmds— Chicago 56 (Gram 15), Washington 48 
(GuglkXta I6i. Assists — Chicago 22 (KiAoc 61. 
Washington 25 (Adams 12). 

Portland 29 25 19 21— 83 

Atlanta 31 19 28 23—190 

P: C. Robinson 9-20 44 22. Strickland 7-14 1-2 
IS. A: Wilkins 8-19 8-9 24. WltllS 7-16 5-0 1«. 
Rebounds — Ponkmd S3 ( Bryant ■), Alfemta 51 
(Willis 17). Assists— Portland 22 (Strickland 
V). Allan la 25 IBKvIock 13). 

Phoenix 16 24 29 JV-110 

Minnesota 27 19 28 29-103 

Pi Miller 8-10 1-2 17. Alnge 14-22 2-2 X M: 
D.WesI 1323 1-2 77. Person 9-17 M 20. Re- 
bounds— Phoenix 52 (Green 1 1 1. Minnesota 51 
(Lonotev 141. Assists— Phoenix 27 (Malerie 71. 
Minnesota 38 (Williams 111. 

PMtodelPhla » 21 25 29—103 

Dallas 21 21 JB 21— 93 

P: Weatherseoon 10-1*5-7 25, Barros 10-124- 
436. Hornacck 8-17 4-723. D : Mashbura 6-2644 
17, Jackson 11-23 1-2 23. Reooamts— Philadel- 
phia £5 (Weathsrsnaan Ml. Dallas 51 (Davis 
9), Assists— Philadelphia 23 ( Bonos. Horno- 
cek 71, Dallas 13 (Harris 5). 

Soi Antonia 77 28 15 w— m 

Denver 22 17 19 18- 76 

S: P.EIU57-16IMJ16. RabmsaoS-12B-1218.D; 
L.EUI5 7-1 1 1-1 16. R.wfliiams 9-16 0-1 IE Re- 
bounds— San Antonio 47 ( Rat) taxor 111. Den- 
ver 57 (Murom do id 1. Assists— San Antonio 16 
(Robinson Si. Denver 17 ( R.WHII«n3.Pocfc SI. 
Mrcml 14 31 24 31—118 

Utah 28 30 23 24—104 

M: Rice 6-10 12-13 27. Selfcofv 6-9 S-7 (7. W: 
Stockton B-16 3-3 22, Chambers 6-11 7-7 19. Ro- 
Bounds— Miami cal Selkolv 91, Utah SSI ICMO- 
lone 17). Assists— Miami 24 (Smith 111. Utah 
29 1 Stockton 13). 

Sauunienta 25 21 25 21 — 93 

Seattle 21 27 M JD-I«2 

Sc: Riatmgnawsw27.Smiiti7-niMn7.5»: 
Kemp e-li 7-7 iv, schrempt 6-14 W 2D. Re- 
bounds— Sccanenta 45 (Simmons 121. Seattle 


43 (Kemp 8). Assists— Sacramento 30 I Sim- 
mons I3i. Seattle 30 (Payton 81. 

LA Clippers 38 31 II 34—186 

LA Lakers MUM 35—111 

C: Manning 13-210-1 SO. Hamer 11-22 4-4 27. 
LA: Peeler 8-13 8-8 26 Worthy 8-18 0-0 ra He- 
hountfs— LA atomrs 46 {Hamer <), Las Ange- 
les 61 (Dtvac 16). Assists — la Clippers 38 
(Horper.JociaanS). Los Angeles 25 (Thretal 71. 

SATURDAY’S GAMES 
Indiana 76 27 24 14—181 

Detroit 23 27 M IS— 92 

I: Fleming 6-13 6-8 IB Scott 7-17 54 21. D: 
Elliott 11-22 34 26, Pol voice 13-19 1-2 25. Re- 
bounds— Indiana 63 (DJTavte 14), Detratt *6 
(Potvrttce 15). Assists— Indiana 24 (Me Key, 
Scott, workman 51. Detrail » (Hunter 71. 
New York 35 1* 21 2S- 99 

Charlotte 17 12 26 27—101 

NY: Oakley 7-136- id 2a Ewing 18-25 10-1730. 
Starks 8-15 0-1 20. C: Hawkins 3-10 12-12 16. 
Curry 13-23 04 30. Rebound*— New York 51 
tOaUer 12 1. Char/alte 53 IGmUukl 707. As- 
sists — New York 23 (Oakley. Evrtog, Anthony 
5), Charlotte 2$ 1 Booties 71. 

C lev* knto 30 21 28 If— 09 

Atlanta 28 17 31 26—192 

C: G-Wllklns 6-12 44 19, Daugherty 8-14 1-2 17. 
A; D. Wilkins Thll y* 3a WWIj 5-15 5-7 21. RC- 
boands— Cleveland 56 (Dougherty, Nance Ml. 
Atlanta 53 CD.Wllklni WllltoS). Assists— Oeve- 
imd 23 I Pries 9>, Afianto 25 IBtavkn* 1(5. 
Washing too 24 M 28 25—181 

Ortondo 34 a 27 28—113 

W: MacLean 10-14 11-13 31. Gugitatta 7-1554 
30. Or Andersen 8-17 24 19. O'Neal 12-225829. 
Keboonas— Washington 59 (Ellison 9), Ortarv 
do 52 (O'Neto 191. Assists— Wash Ington 31 
(Adams 15). Orlando 30 (Hardaway 61. 
Boston 20 16 22 33- 9* 

Minnesota 21 34 29 31—199 

a: Douglas 9-16 6-6 34. Fox 7-12 34 17. M: 
williams 6-11 34 15. Person B-14 44 2D. Rc- 
boaads— Boston 43 ( Pinckney, Radio 9), Min- 
nesota S3 (Long ley 11). Assists— Boston & 
(Douglas v>. Minnesota 31 (Williams ill. 
PMIadeipMo IB 23 35 B— 93 

Houston 29 25 27 28—199 

P: Weatherman 5 11 *4 16 Homocet 9-1704 
31 H: Otaluwan 10-20 34 2X Elle 1-14 1-3 19. 
Rebounds— PMadetaNo 44 (Weatherspoon 

10) . Houston 64 [Otaluwan 171. Asststs—Ptdia- 

delpMa 20 (Hornocek 6). Houston 25 (Cornell 9). 
Dallas 16 17 36 23— 81 

CM cage 31 34 18 77—1*4 

D: Jackson 12-23 1-3 25. Lester 64 04 11 C: 
Plppen 9-19 24 TO. Armstrong 7- to 2-2 17. Re- 
bounds— Danas HI Smith 9),Qi tango 62 (Grant 

11) . Assists— Dallas 11 {Mmnbunv Jackson. 
HOfTtfc Legter 7J. Chtango 3D (Myers 71. 

New Jersey 24 2B 20 

Milwaukee 39 20 17 

NJ: Anderson <- II9-U IB K.EdwantsS-122- 
219. M: B. Edwards 7-11 MU. Dav 612 4* 17. 
Rebou n d s N ew Jersey 56 (Cafemon 14). Mil- 
waukee S3 (Baker 7). Assists Me w Jersey 34 
(Anderson 8). Milwaukee 24 (Brlckowskl 5). 
Sacramento >1 38 19 38— 98 

Denver 25 2D 21 79—194 

S : Tisdale 9-143-2 20. Richmond 61 9 12-T4 28. 
D: Ellis 7-13 611 22, R-WllUams 6-12 54 IE 
Rebounds— Sacramento 51 (Tisdale II). Den- 
ver HI Mutnm bo 19). Assists— Sacramento 18 
ISImmons 61. Denver 23 [R.wlll[oms. SHih, 
Abdul- Paul 51. 

Uh* 28 16 23 38- C 

Seattle 22 27 31 33—108 

U: KMatane 7-116-9 20, Stockton 54 68 IS. 5; 
Perkins 61064 16. Gill 61244 16. HebooDd*— 
Utah 42 (KJWalone 71. Seattle 46 (Cage 9). 
Assists— Utah 78 (Stockton 71, Seattle 32 (Me- 
Mlllan 10). 

Miami 23 30 B) 36—189 

LA cappers 27 21 20 25— 98 

M: Selkoly 7-U 5-7 14. Geiger 9-156723. LA: 
Manning 11-21 5-6 27. Vaught 7-12 65 18. Re- 
bounds— Miami 70 (Salley 13). Los AngeiesJB 
( Vaught 13). Assists— Miami 28 (Coles 8). Los 
Angeles 24 (Jackson 9). 

Major College Scores 

SATURDAY’S RESULTS 
EAST 

Boston u. 110. Cent Connecticut St. 67 
Con HI us 82. Northeastern 61 
Gofgate TV. UoekfWM 78. 07 


Conned leut 77, Boston Cottage 71 
Cornell 65. Hotsira 49 
Fahlelgh Dickinson 80. MorUt 71 
Fardham 74, Holy Cross 64 
Georgetown 78. UNLV 67 
Harttord 75. Iona 72 
La Salle 84. Notre Dame 81. OT 
LeMgn 76 Yale 7] 

Lnvolo. Md. KL Maine 7) 

Manhattan 60. Ntaaara 62 
Massachusetts 70. Duauesne 53 
Monmouth. NJ. 124. Lang island U. 100 
Navy a) Army, M, wealhe r 
Penn 71. Dartmouth si 
Princeton 7Q, Harvard 47 
Providence 81. Miami 59 
Rider S3. SL Francis. Pa. 73 
Robert Morris 85, Mount St. Marys, Md. 84 
Rutgers 62. Ddawore 59 
Siena 88. Rtdimond 57 
SL Joseph's at Rhode istana, aed. w uotaor 
Syracuse 79. Pittsburgh 75 
lemma 30, George Washington 64 
Vlllanave 69. Si. John* 68 
Wegner 86 St. Fronds. NY 67 
SOUTH 

Alabama 66 Arkansas 64 
Alabama St. m Pronto view 63 
Appalachian St. 72, Georvte Southern 70 
Austin Peny 85. Tennessee Tech 80 
Bethune-Coolanon OIL Delaware St. 73 
Campbell IB itCCneebOT 58 
Centenary 96 Florida Atlantic Bl 
Charleston Southern 81, N-C-Ashovllle 67 
Clemseo 67. N.C cnertotie 63 
Coastal Carolina 76 Wlnthrop 60 
Davidson 72. Furman 62 
Deftaul 69. Memphis St. 61 
Duke 86 Georgia Tech 71 
E- Kentucky 86 SE Mlseourl 62 
E- Tennessee St 76 Citadel 54 
East Carolina 77. American li. 65 
Fla Internet tonal 86 SE Louisiana 68 
Florida 86 T e nne s s e e 71 
Georgia 94. Kentucky 96 OT 
Georgia St. 72. Cent Florida 63 
Grumbling SI. 106 Alcorn SL 89 
James Madison 96 Old Dominion 88 
LSU 83. Au bum 72 
Lamar 86 Louisiana Tern Si 
Liberty 89, MX-Balttmare County 79 
MCNeese SI. 7V. Texns- Arlington 63 
MX-E. snore 63. Florida A6M 49 
Me r c e r 76 CoU. at Charleston 64 
Murray St. 116 Morehead SL 91 
N.C.-Wllmlngton 77. George Mason 72 
NICholIs St. 76 North Texas 72 
North Carol [no 75, MtoYlond 70 
Radford 82. Towson St. 58 
S. Carolina St. 73, Morgan St. 59 
SW Louisiana 61. South Alabama 59 
South Florida 71. Tutane 64 
Southern u. 92. Miss. Valiev Sf. 84 
Stetson 43, Samtard 40 
Texas Southern 61. Jackson St. 5B 
Tru-Chottonooga 92. Marshall Bl 
Va Oomma n weo t th 91 Louisville 89. OT 
Vanderbilt 97. South Carolina 83 
W. Carolina 66 VMI SB 
W. Kentucky 66 Arkansas St. 55 
Wake Forest 96 Florida SI. 66 
MIDWEST 

Bail SI. 69. Cent. Michigan 63 
Bradley 61. WtcMIa St. 9 
E. Michigan 86 Toledo 67 
I II. -Chicago *4. N. Illinois 92 
Indiana 86 Penn St. 72 
(ndkm Sf. 76 Creighton 69. OT 
Kansas 91, Southern Meth. 39 
Kent 66 Bawling Green 62 
Miami. Ohio 7*. onto u. 66 
Michigan 71, Iowa 70 
Michigan st. 7*. Illinois 74 
Minnesota 71 Northwestern 65 
Missouri 41 Kamos SL 43 
Ma-Kansas CltvJB. Texas Tech 70 
WE Illinois 12*. Grtrawr 92 
Nebraska 106 Colorado 67 
6 Illinois 67. Illinois St. 64 
SW Missouri St. 61. Tennessee St. 60 
W. Michigan 91. Akron 68 
wiv-Green Bay 66 W. Illinois 48 
Wisconsin 69. Otita ST. 55 
Wright St. 77. Dayton 65 
Xavier, Ohio 79. Brawn 64 
Youngstown st. 46 E. Illinois 57 


SOUTHWEST 

Ark. -Little Rock 73. New Orleans 70 
Montano 79. Rice 78 
Oklahoma St 106 Oklahoma 89 
Peppertfne 76 Oral Roberts 73 
SW Texas SL 76 Taxas-San Antonio 66 07 
Sam Houston St 86 NW Loutskmo 81 
S reman FAustta 76 NE Louisiana 76 OT 
Texas- Pan American 96 Ja cks onville 83 
Tulsa 76 N. Iowa <3 

FAR WEST 

Arizona 96 M ar q ue tte 80 
Balse St. 69. St Marys, CoL 68 
Brigham Young 66 Utah 62 
CS Nonhridge 66 UC trvtoe 66 
California 79. Washington 64 
Cofonado SL 76 San Otago SL 60 
Hemal) 76 Wyoming 64 
Idaho St. 81, Gonzaoo 76 
Lang Beach St 89. Utah 57. 78 
Montana S». B4, 6 Utah 62 
New Mexico 86 Air Force 54 
New Mexico SL 77. Cal SL-Fuftarton 64 
Pacific 89. Son Jose Sf. 67 
Son Francisco 96 Sacramento St. Se 
Southern Cal 77. Oregon 69 
St. Louis 77. Artasno St. 7S 
Stanford 75. Washington St. 64 
Texns-El Paso 56 F iesn o 5 l 57 
UC Santa Barbara 69, Nevada 9 
UCLA 106 Oregon S). 71 

FRIDAY'S RESULTS 
EAST 

Penn 92, H ar v a r d 76 
Princeton 49. Dartmouth 39 
FAR WEST 
Idaho 85. £. Oregon 44 
Loyola Mary mount 91 Buffalo 77 
K. Artuna 74. FMrfleld 68 
San Diego 96 Drake 80 


AUSTRALIAN MBITS HARDCOURT 
Stogies Semifinals 

Yevgeny Katetatkav. Russia det. Patrick 
Rafler.Austraua 6-1. 7-5; Alexander Volkov (4), 
Russia deLNicklas Kultt Sweden *6 66 61 
Final 

Kafelnikov det. Voikov. 66 6a 

AUSTRALIAN WOMEN’S HARDCOURT 
Stogtes Sent moats 

Ftarencia Lobat (HI. Areeidtaa def. MOB- 
daleno Maleeva (1). Bulgaria wtdkover; 
Lindsay Davenport (2). U4L def. Wang Stal- 
ling (6). Taiwan. 6-3. 66 
Final 

Davenport def. Lobat, 6-1. >6 66 
BP CHALLENGER 
In Wetongtan, New Zealand 
Stasto* Hart 

Tadd w oodbrtdgp (2). Australia det Hen- 
drick Dreekman. Germany. 6-6 6-3. 

QATAR OPEN 
Stag Ms Semifinals 

Steven Edbera (3). Sweden, det 'Gilbert 
Schaller. Austria 66 67 (S-7), 66 

Paul Hoarhuis. N criteria ids. def. Gorai 
Ivanisevic (41. Craotla 6Z 66 
FIRM 

EObarg det. Haoriwla 66 61 


MERCEDES CHAMPIONSHIPS 
ScerasafierS u t uniu y’stblrdraopdolMto- 
aedet c aonunuiuft toi. at Lo coda R— rt and 
Sums 7,022-Tard (S496metor). »mvn Ow- 
PloasbiP to Corlshad, Coittarata: 

Fred Couatos. Ui. 49-AW9— 2C8 
Phil Mlculsan. UX, 7668-78-208 
Dov.d Edward! U.S. 766664-209 
Tom Kile. Ui, 73-6669 — 27 C 
Ben Crenshaw. UA. 71-7669-210 
Jett Ktoggert. UA. 72-7665-211 
jay Haas. US. 71-71-69— ill 
Howard Twitty. UA. 72-7*67 — 212 
Greg Nantm. Australia 70-71-49— zt2 
Scott Simpson. US, 7672-76-212 
Brett Ode. Australia 4»-»2-71— 212 
Bllty Mmrtatr, Ui 72-6672-212 
Davis Love. US. 7W672-212 


NHL Standings 


■ASTERN CONFERENCE 
Attoatlc Dtvtohm 

W L T PI* OF OA 


Dim: None. Stats on pool: F (on Blue) 7-67- 
1 — H B Ion Frtzpotrick) 13-12-104-08. 

N.T. Islanders BOB-6 

H a t Kx d 3 8 8-4 

Rrst Period: H-Prapp 5 (Patrick. Nv 
lander) IPP): H-Gadyovuk 1 (Nytander. 
Kran); H-Pranger 3 (Nytander, Sandvson). 

rtoa: H-Cunaeywurth 8 (Caeeto) 


NY Rangers 

27 

II 

3 

57 146 

106 

(sh); H-ZotaMk! 4 (Burt, vorbeefc); H-Zo- 

Now Jersey 

24 

12 

4 

52 M7 

110 

lopakl 5 (Nvkmdor, Kran). Third Period: 

PNladelpma 

20 

19 

3 

43 141 

151 

None. Shots on goal: N.Y. (on Burke) 7-10- 

HUi nnswi 

18 

II 

4 

40 132 

127 

11— 28. H (on H oxtail, McLennan) 64M2-26. 

Florida 

16 

17 

7 

39 111 

115 

Pt— dulptdn 8 2 8-4 

NY iskBKfen 

16 

20 

3 

35 (39 

MO 

11*000 Ray I 2 1—4 

Tampa Bay 14 

Wtil ttwult 

a s 

Division 

33 108 

133 

First Ported: T-Bergtand 4 (Bradley. Tuck- 
er). Socoad Period: P-Undn* 18 (Racchll 

Pittsburgh 

2D 

12 

9 

49 152 

145 

Mil; Bribtoa 1 (GONry,LMrato tool; T-Brad- 

Boston 

19 

12 

a 

46 134 117 

toy IS (SavwU Rankle); T-Andoraoa 8 (Cola, 

Montreal 

19 

15 

7 

45 130 

IIS 

Bargovtn). Third Period: T-JompIi 6 (ETynuft, 

Baffata 

It 

>8 

A 

49 13} 

173 

Graftal) (op). Stall an goal: P lanPaooa) 10- 

Quebec 

17 

a 

5 

39 146 

152 

11-9—30. T (01 Stotorstrom) 6-12-2-20. 

Hartford 

17 

22 

3 

37 129 

137 

CDgary 2 8 8 8-4 

Ottawa 

8 

33 

3 

79 179 2)1 

Pittsburgh S 1 f 8~fl 

WESTERN CONFERENCE 
Central Division 


Rrsl period: C-Krtnol (Musll): C-Ftoury 
19 (SctacgeL Yawnev). Second Period: P- 


tv 

L 

T Pts OF GA 

Brom 11 I Patterson, strata); p -S hako 15 

Toronto 

23 

14 

7 

53 161 

127 

(Stovonx Brown). Third Period: Mono. Over' 

Dallas 

21 

IS 

7 

49 151 

133 

time: None. Shots on goal: C (on Romano) 12- 

Detroit 

22 

IS 

4 

48 177 

1S4 

114-1— 3Z P Ion KMd) 8-11-124— 2X 

SL Louis 

21 

IS 

6 

48 134 

136 

N.Y. Rangers ) 1 8-2 

Chicago 

20 

16 

4 

44 123 

112 

Montreal 1 2 8-3 

wimfpcg 

16 23 5 

Patsflc Division 

37 140 

174 

First Period: N.Y^Beutaboam 4 (Ment- 
or): MXartameou 10 (Bruont, Desladlra). 

Cntaarv 

21 

16 

7 

49 163 

165 

SacoM Ported: N.Y.-TBckanan IS (LnoWb 

vancouvor 

20 

20 

0 

40 116 

133 

Kovalev) (pa); M-MuUer ■ (LeCtalr, OOe- 

Aitahatm 

17 

24 

2 

to 116 

129 

totn); M-Loao)r7(Keone. Schneider). TMnl 

Los Angeles 

16 

21 

3 

35 153 

161 

Period: None. Shefsoa goal: N.Y. (an Ray) 5- 

San Jam 

12 

21 

* 

33 105 

137 

16-15—36- M (on Hmdv) 9-10-7—26. 

Edmonton 

12 

34 

6 

30 129 

151 

Anabetaa 2 2 1-5 


FRIDAY'S RESULTS 

Pittsburgh I 8 2 1-4 

2 18 8-3 

First Period: P-Frands 12 IMurpby. Mut- 
ton) (bp); B-Howardiuk ID (Mogllnv)j B- 
Klmvtov 12 (Bodger.Svahadal (pp).SccmM 
Period: B-Khmyigv 13 (MoaDrrv. Hawer- 
chuk) (PP). Third Period: P-Pattarsan 1 
ITrattter); P-Mullen 23 (Fronds, Jag rt. 
Overrinte: P-Frands 11 (Murahr, Jasr). 
Shots on goal: P ton HaseM 12662— 29. B (on 
Wroggett) 12-11-162-35. 

Calgary 1 1 B-3 

M. Y. totanden 2 2 2-4 

First Period: c-Ntauwondyk 2k N-Y.-Tur- 

gooa 18 Malakhov. Thomas); X NY-Klag 19 
(Kuniers) (bp). Second Period: RY^Melnnls 
11 (Turaeon.L o d to ncol;C-PoRgwoM2IFtaa- 
nr); N.Y .-Hogue 20 ( Forrara. Kurvon). Third 
Period: ttr^Turgeon 19 (KurverwThamai); 

N. Y.- Thomas 21. Shots an god: C (on McLon- 

nan) 61610—35. N.Y. (on TrefDov) 167-12-38. 
Florida 8 1 8-4 

New Jersey 2 0 8-4 

First Period: NJ.-MocLean II (Rktier); 
Nj.-MocLoan 19. Socoad Period : F-Metlanbv 
IS (Murphy. Lomakin) (pp). third Period: 
NJ. -Mi I tan U (Dowd. AlfaeUni (pp).. NJ.- 
Chorsfee 10 (Lemtoux) (on). Shots oe goal: F 
(on Terrorf) 564—20. N_L (on Vanbieo- 

breuefc) 12-16U-36. 

2 8 8—4 

a 2 4-6 
First Period: Q-Gettnas 6 [Sundkil; O- 
Young 13 (LapoInlol.Soeond Period: E-Moc- 
Tavfdl 10 (Budibergor) ; E-tVhfgtrt 13 (Rfeoi. 
Thhd Period: Q- Fraser 9 (Flnascklcl (bp); 
E-Rlco 12 (Thornton. Beers) (no); E-Mansan 
S fVuftok. Kravchuk); E-Kravcfxrk 7 (Man- 
tan); Q-Ruclntavl (McKee, Kama) (pp); E- 
Arnott IS <en). Shots op eoaU Qian Hanford) 
13-13-14-49. E (on FlsoN >61617—64. 

SATURDAY’S RESULTS 
OdcitaO 1 8 5-1 

WatataafOD 1 X 

First Period: C-Rosnle* W (Russeb); W- 
Borubo S (Podia May). Second Ported: W 
Cafe 4 (lafrata. Bandai (pp); W-Mav3 (Ber- 
ube. Johansson); w- Johansson 2 (Hunter). 
T»W Period: None. Shots on goal: C (on 
Boaupra) 6162—17. W (on Bottoal 11-64—34. 
Florida 1119-2 

Boston 118 5-3 

First Period: F-NtodermaY» 6 (Hawgood. 
Barnes) (op); B-Juneou 17 (Noolv, Donato). 
Socoad Period: F-FItzgerdd 9, B-Noety 27 
(Juneau. Danata). TBhV Ported: None. Over- 


SL Louts 1 • 2-8 

First Period: A-Lonev 5 1 Vim Alton, Sacco). 
A-Oauris 7 (Corkum, VaR): SLjWUor 14 
(Brown. Bozan). Second Period: A-Hotatar 8 
(Kasatonov); AHOktor 9 (Sweeney) (pp). 
ThM period: SL-HuB 27 (Shanahan, Janney) 
(bp); A-Oaurtsl(Cbriaim.VaM; SL-Hu»2B 
(Janney. Hrlvnata) (pp). Shots on Bool: A (on 
JotaPtuHrivnak) 7-13-14— 34. SJ_ (an htabert) 
17-9-17 — 41. 

Wtantpes 2 8 1-1 

Ottawa 2 8 8—3 

First Period: W-Emerson17(Tkactiuk) ; W- 
Emerson 18 (ThaOMIk) (PP); O-McBaln 3 
(MaiiettaGtvnn) (pp); o-Yatatnao (Dataie, 
Levins) (pp). S econd Period: None. Third Pe- 
riod: W-Staen II (Ysoboeri, Shannon). Shots 
on goal: W (on Modeler) U-I6W-34. 0 (on 
Essensa) 16167—29. 

Vaocoarar 0 1 2-3 

Toronto 3 1 1-4 

First Period: T-Borschcvsky 5 (GHmoar. 
Gill); T-GHmour 13 [Barschevsky, Andrav 
cfwk): T-MIronov4 (Gffmaur. AndrovchufcJ; 
Mend Ported: T-Bancitavsky 6 (Andrey- 
chuk); (pr). V-Lamme S (CeurinaH); 
(shl.TMd Period: V-UMm 22 (BabvcfL 
Plaoyte); T -Andreychuk 32 (Oflmour. EF 
tatt): V-Buro 16 (Stagr, Craven); (pp). 
Shots on aow: v(on Potvlnj 49-15— sa T (on 
McLean) 11-1M-3L 

Detroit 1 X 8-4 

Lot Angeles 1 2 0—1 

First Period: D-Praberi 4 (Kennedy, 
McCarty); LA-IMid 6 {Cmariior, Robl- 
talHe). Second period: 1-Aj.RabHalUea (Sv- 
dor, McEochern); OJCaztov 19 (Fedorov, a c- 
carrtll); D-Kmmeay 3 (McCarty, Prober!) ; 
LA-ftobltofile 72 (Stake. Sandstnml (pp); 
D-Cbttmr a Third period: O-Occoreili 15 
(Koztov. Fedorov); D-Prtmeou 14 ivarmn 
Oilooson) Ishl. Shots on poet: O lanHrvOer) 
17-1611—44. LA. (on Chevekloal 614-10—32. 


~ mzms. 


TRIANGULAR ONE-DAY TOURMAMEXT 
Sonfh Africa vs New Z eal a nd 
Saturday, In Brisbane, AoWraRs 
Now Zoakmd: 2567 (50 avers) 

South Africa: 2168 (39 oven) 

Now Zealand won by 10 run. 

Aactralto vs Sooth Africa 
Sanday, to Brisbane, AastrsOo 
Australia: 2309 (SO avers) 

South Africa: » (466 overs) 

Australia waa ay 48 runs 


nsmmzi S3 

World Cup Siding 

MENS GIANT SLALOM 
Rasatts Saturday frote mend gtent slalom 
to Krastoka Goto, stomata: L Fradrik Ny- 
barg, Sweden. 2 mlrmtas, 09X1 seconds 
(1:05361:84X31; 2, Mottoo Beitrand. Italy. 
2:0993 (1:0533-1 »46l)); 3, TobtoBornomoL 
Germany, 2:1032 0:05061:8469); 4, Chris- 
tton Mayer. Austria, 2 :KL14 0^51-1^463); 
5, Guenther Maas r. Austria. 2:1626 ll.USB- 
L049S). It) e) Mitta Kune. Slovenia. 2:1036 
(1:05861:8441); 7, Michael Van Gruenigon. 
Switzerland. 2 :KL28 (1:85361 MJB1; K Stave 
Lochor.3wUzeriand.Zr 1021 (1 : 05361:0471) ; 

9. XtofiMndra Aamadt, Norway, 2:1831 
(1:85861:0535): 10, Gerhard Kaentosratoer, 
Italy, 2:1057 (1^8.161:0446). 

ERdhp to toe event (alter S megs): L 
Franck Piccard. Prance. ZKpaWa; Z MaOer, 
240; x (He) Hyberg.andMnyer.226; XLncher, 
28; 6 AimodL 2T7; 7, Van GrueatoBV 212; X 
Bamerssoi.21>;9, (tie) Atberia Tamba, Itahr, 
and Bel (rand. 174; 11, Jan-Bnar Thorsen, 
Norway. IIS. 

MEITS SLALOM • 

newdts Sunday from men Nota te to 
Kraetska goto, StoveMo: L Flnn Cbristtai 
Jaggs. Norway, 7 minute. seconds (4286 
5X50); X Oie Christian Funcuth. Norway, 
1U151 (50365X12); X Tomas Fogdee. Swe- 
den 1:4X59 UU+SL6I); A Paler RoUt Gar- 
irmv.l :4XB7 (50465339) ; XTtiomoi Sykora 
Austria 1:4449 (51465283); 6 AamodL 
1.-4659 151J66R74); 7, Von Grurrtgen. 7:4410 
(SI J5SX5B); XGregor GfficStovento. 1 :4439 
(51389X01): V. Dletiw TIioaiL Austria, 
1:4493 (5)465X46); 10, Bernhard Gotrotn 

Austria 14496 (51.105338). 

S tau fl tog s to too event (otter fira races) : 1. 
Jogaa 320 points; Z Thomas Stanpn e Nnp cr, 
Austria 305; X Tomba 280; 4 Jura KoNr. 
Skwenta 272; 5. Aamodt. 187; L Die Christian 
Furutath. Norway, 179; 7,OsirBla 1M; X(tto) 
Rsttv and Mmier, 146; IX Fagdoa 142. 

OrorsN NtaeFswoiid dp otPudtoBi (nor 14 
races): 1.AamadAS7*BaMaiZMoOtrM Z 
Tomba 454; 4 More GinBrioill,ijuxomboura 
411; X Jagga 328; 6 SttmgaeNngor, 305; 7. 
KaUr, 304; 8. PkeoriL 285; 9, Von GruoTOgen, 
282; IX Mover, 27X 

WOMEN? SUPER-G 
I tondli S wtoi o us fr o m wo mu rs i op ei pta t d 
Nal o ni to A TM. Aeotrte: LHekUZur- 
brtgpon,Sw1toorlond,l m)mita36J7 seconds) 
X (tie) Sylvia Edor, Austria l :3777and Katin 
SeWnger, Germany. 1 :2777; 4 Ulrtke Motor. 
Austria 1:3739; XHetaiaOer-Boeh ler.Swtt- 
uriand. 1^751; 6. Antto Wachtar. Austria 
1 13754; 7, BBttano Pena. Itaty. 1:3X83; X 
Dkmn Rofle-Stolnrottor, United States, 
1:3X15; 9, Kalla Korea Stavonta 1:3839; IX 
Stotaile Schuster. Austria. 1JX43. 

a to o d to si to too event (altar 2 mood: 1, 
Sobtnger, 140 pohds; X Koran,' 129; 3^ Peru. 
114: 4 Zurtrtggaa 100; X ettar, 85; X Motor. 
70,-7. Pemma Wtaora,9wsdea64: XZoUar- 
Baebtar,60; 9. Morena GoHUa Italy, 90; IX 
Mldma Goro-LsHner, Gammy, 46. 
WOMEN'S SLALOM 

Resstts Ssodny tram m i ra snh statm Is 
Altanmartrt, Asstrto: 1. Vrard Schneider. 
SwttzeflDnd, 1 minute, 3641 secants (4637- 
4936); Z Wfeeraiaua (46JVSI271.- X Be- 
atrice FIJI lot Franca 1:3888 (4U65L22); X 
Patricks Chauvafc Franca 13X18 (4730- 
50JB); 5. Morton Brit Gtmwiy. 13B2S 
(47.16S1.11); X Deborah Comoaonorrf, Italy, 

7 JU4 447J1-SLZU ; 7, Lara McsgoaL itaty. 

I J&JB2 (47365134); X Julta Partstan, Unttod 
Stales, 1:3X87 (47365L31I; 9. JCrlsHno An- 
deram. S wi ikn , 1:3X95 (4764-5131): IX 
Marianne Ktaerstad, Norway. I^XM (4736 
S1.12). 

Stansngs In too event (oner 8 road: X 
Wiberp, 4H> mbits; z SdneMer, 380; X 
Waefrtor.MOXfrtarangOattUlik Italy. TSltX 
artattno van GroenlMa Swttnrtand, 198; x 

Cbouvef.157; 7. Andoruun, MS; X Ertt134;9, 
Urskn Hrovat Stavonta 126; IX Maoonl, 104 
Overall stoeiBnss (attar H races): 1, Wh 
bora 734 points; ZSdlneMor. 706; XWacMor, 
6M: 4. Compmnani, 514; £ Motor. <71; X SoF 


zlnger. 40: 7,-Ern, 390; X Galllzia 38S; 9, 
Renata Goetsctd, Austria 295; VAPenu . BTL 
pa JUMPING - 

Resstts tram Sunday's sU toraptog compo- 
Wfon to Merao. A ustri a : L NariMd Kasai 
jopaa2i42points(mmefer*115metaa);Z 
Espen Bredesen, Nor«ar,2DXB 00613X5) ; X 
Dtoter Thafna Germany. 2084 (716773); A 
Mm NtahHcata Jgpaa 2BX1 (1067216); X 
floberto Cscoa Itaty.aPZT (1896)16) I A Root 
U oketooy, Norway. 2PL1 005-1 MS); 7-Jorw 
tav Scduda derii Ropubltcl1X7 nS612i); X 
Tafcflnobu OfcbbaJitaon, 1973 00X61213) ; 9. 
Matthias woftocr, Austria MU 006)115); 
IX Jam Vaatalnen, Finland. >89.1 0055- 
Tll 5) 

Mend cop iw ta tops’ L Bradeson. 680 
paints; Z Jens WBtasfloa Germany. 6W; X 
Andreas Galdbereer, Austria 550; A KasoL 
3i5;SSctaAva»; XOkabx329,MNUtada329 
(tie); X Cocoa 259; 9. l-aose Ottosea Norway. 
21>; M. Llofcetsoy, 19X 

NORDIC COMBINED 
Resote of Saturday's ski lusie event from 

Stack Forest combined event to Schot w cto 
Germany: l.Kennogtaiata Japan, 2978 mo- 
tors (918 motors - 868 meters) ; z Tmamoil 
Kona Jnoaa 22*5 1X78680); XJarl AtantDa 
Fntand, 22X5 (B5JK838); X Andrea dam, 
Italy, 2115 (8X6838); & Blcrto Eagan VBc 
Norway, 2105 18X53S8); A Knit Tore Apo- 
kmd. Norway. 11XD UKU3S8); 7. Mfaashl 
. Aba Jam 28X8 '(8XS-B28); X Topi Sorpor- 
onta Fbikato.l9X8 (7&M35); 9,Frad Boartt 
Lundbera. Norway, 1958 (7967981; IX JanF 
ctd Kagoma Japan, 1933 (8X6778); Timid 
Einer Eksea Norway; 19X0 (785-796). 

RsnMs Sunday trass Stock Forest Taoradi' 
nHDt nordtc comfrtoed: 1, Ogtwara. 2378 
paints In lt» lumto (40 mtautaxS32ooconds In 
too ISJun (ntow-niHe) eras country rocs; Z 
Konx 1?B73 l ull total b ndt i X Applie d fc443;. 
4. VIK,3:37J; X E Men, 3:416; X Jori AMnfflfl, 
Flnhetd. 3:423; 7, Lundborg. 3:426; X Abo, 
3:468; 9. Sarparanta.4At7; tx Cocon. 5:017- 
Wortd CRSJtpndtops: l.ogiwari, 560 po into. 
ZICona44XXApottouL41ltXEidon.365.ZVlk, 
Norway. 32s. X Altar LovandL Estanto, 286. 7. 
Lundbera. 265. 

WOMEITS CROSS COUNTRY 



1. Lyubov Egorova 
Russia 30 mtaidss. 2M seconds; Z Mario- 
LHsa KlrvtintomL FhrianX 30-JHJs X Yetonb 
Vvntbe. Russia. D-J72; A Svetlana H ow l - 
klbna, Russia, 31:018; Z Nho Govnrtyuk, 
RuMa, 31 -990; A ( ne e H e l en. Nybrargtoni 
Norway, 31:252: r. Manuuki Dt Chcnta, Hufy. 
31375; X Trade DubcndabL Norway, 31 3L0V< 
9, Katrine RAke. Nanny, 31:347; IXOtoa 
Dtodlan, Rasta. 31 'M3. 

SbaufiMBin toe went: l,Vyatow321I Point/; 
ZYegorovtv268; 3,01 Chcnta. 3i6;X Stefan la 
Belmanda. Italy. 185; Z Nybraatorv 151; X 
Lortooa Lazutina Runste. T48? 7. tugeiktoa, 
.MX' X KinrlsntaniLl33; % Gavrytyifk, 129,-lX 
DaMtava, nx- .. 


•1 


SOCCER 


«i 


SPANISH FIRST DIVISION 
Barcotona z Real Madrid 0 
Attikrtlc de Bilbao X Itaal Soctadod a 
Akmcetc Z Sovtlia 2 - 
Zaragoza X Sporting do GHan • 

Osoouaa X Oetta 1 

VaHadoDd 1, Valencia I ... 

Oviedo Z Raya VOHecono 8 ■ 

AttaffCP doMadrta a LWdo 0 
Roctna do Sontaruier L Tonortto 0 
ITALIAN FIRST DfVStON 
Crhmoneso L Juvenfus of Turin 1 
Faggia X inzta of Romo 1 
AC Milan X Loco 0 . 

Parma a UOnew T 

Rogrttow 1, mtemaztonateol MJftm o’ 

Roma L Gonna 1 

Stonpdorta of Sanaa X Napaff 1 

Torino 1 , PIocbu 0 

DUTCH FIRST DIVISION 
CBmtwur Lsouwvden 1, RKC wtodwilk \ 
FC Twonto Enschede X PSV eindhovon O 
Vitesse Arnhem X MAC Breda 1 
Sparta Ro t tondton x Vtotendom 1 


DENNIS THE IttENACE 


PEANUTS 


CALVIN AND HOBBES 



tq OUR REAPERS 
IN GREECE 

i never been easier 
to subscribe 
ood sa^e 
Just call 
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Strike Pay Dirt in Playoff Openers 

Ousting Winds and Cold Hdp Sink the Vikings 


; -r: 5-3r-? 




* DOHA: OaterfAP) -Vibe Association of Tenfd* 

Sood^biMGtB minster Boo*. Booker will June to substaniute.ln* 
dk^tions of widegwead ripg_n*>e in the sport a fact a lreayy fine and 

the executive virepit^^ of Ten ™ 5 

said Becker- would be gn B t tio 1 ^ in ™ nett two wdcs 

abottt'cammmts A .jL-i. 

- Scott sad ATP «jecatives wc*ild call on Becker aadjprenmLinc 
chance to substantiate hfcdaims." Otheiynsek thc finecookl rTm mtoteas 
dT thousands of doflais, be said? 


inNiX^i, (Renters) Vs- WeUt Footiwfl Association, cffic^said 

_ > » - ■ ■ » - - '**• — i 1 - ■■» « » PAmn' 


61 r about becoming 

“We spoke to Bot 
Said the federation^ 


"He said be.wonld go 


Wraid O 

doctor riridikmday..: ■ “ ~ ' > v - ^ * V - ; 

_ - r ■ « -l- •-••»»*- 'r-'nlT : 




is emededto last-® 
• Tt2y,wbrefc xtaC 


tx effort mid a officially oat ofthe ] 

_ • t : L. ytfftflflfL . u n r < n inun i y. ■ i 


J fr* Montonay^tpiMfart aA ft* ibe CMefo frit some big heat ih tibe third quarto as Kenny wwon i 

$idbines v r : StedenFoU 

Becker Faces Suspension by ATP As MoTlttHUl. 

* JJOJiA: Qa£t&'(AP) -Vibe Association of Tenrds Profteaoaris : s^ ' « * 

.50esaeaiSSMSSe.tSta foes Overtime 

sssrassatt ~*stsaa‘ _ 

S l^pIPsi#* A&S 

* rfdw«isaiidsofdonm,he*ai<L • .. fe^Lowoy failed Ip came 

i Robson May Become WdA Goadi •-. SmSKbSS 

l iS SSSSSlS S ; iSTSa^ 

[ ^SB 5 SS£is“- 

I Ae W<^ ^ dw ^ting wJ j W^t Joe 

[ finals * •• • >Y<m newer know whfflfs wing to 
doctor -,. v t .- , .Juppm with Joe Montana?* 

'WhitbreaSBiice : Bort»Bc^®341 <e g '--gied iSS 

- 

* ^ : ... qJ£ with l£ : City trailing, 

! is expected to «st ®y^qga.^- • ■ «« Mrft 24-17, and leas than three minutes 

Of the Wt, Cadi Uodred .htak *VfM 
; r^enoi^ pm^ The Chiefs* Fred Joo« 

1995 (AJ) . Ibean w»d 

1 bond with the aHffloa**^**^ • :•■ ' '•: rctnmed it 3 1 ymds to flie 9. 

I ¥1 r 11 TI /■'::• - That left . Montana only nine 

Kasphfll I hlillllDS DeBlimK f r*® 0 • umfa to tie. After two. one-yard 

'Ojeda . S by Marens Aflm and an in- 
N^-YORKfAP) - Sfctepass, the Chieft took their 

““S? T^^^^wStratian by fl^bid T lfean» dn-Dec 7. On fourth and sewn, Montana 

t -*®S3Sa?^?®s®«- fc 4S5SES?as^3 

contract / ^^^ HnHe Brods re-. ^ had moved the Stedere with 

• .- relative ease for mm* of the g&ne, 

signed with ^the mww ug *?•* ... _ . . ^... ;. n : : . .. • threw three straight incompledons, 

! On thW* and (Xie with 12 seo- 

] Grinde d Henry Aaron, 

Wffl “nwhp^ro^___ -_ j, vm. ftn mv inn add moved' to .ball LragnoK^ory, pushed a 43- 


gJSrta&ffiBB » a**w. 

For die Record ' ' l: ~ L-:l 

i Toty -imiiAi SS^f^Dmt^oSdll, New 


M*t TrfTmf ril/Aipta Fnncc-rttm 

!tedeis rnsbed in. 


TheAssodoed ftm 

EAST RUTHERFORD, New 
Jersey — Two Thin g 5 win football 
gamf* at Giants Siadiom in Janu- 
ary when the winds bowl and the 
temperatures dip: a ground game 
and a punishing defease. 

The Giants had both Sunday as 
Rodney Hamp ton rushed for 161 

yards and two touchdowns and the 
d efence im oA erf Jbn McMahon 
out of the gmne twice in a 17-10 
NFC wild-card victory over the 
Minnesota YEkmgs. 

New York wifi meet the NFC 
West champion 49ers Saturday in 
< fan Francisco in the conference 
semifnials. The 49ers bad a first- 
round bye. . 

The weather was brutal, with 
winds gosling up to 26 miles an hour 
(42 kflometers an hour) and creating 
a wind-Phill factor of minus-5 de- 
grees Fahrenheit (nrinus-20 centi- 
grade}. 

Neither team scored against the 

wind, but it was the Giants wfao did 
the most with K. 

Traffing 10-3 at halftone, New 
York got touchdown runs of 51 and 
2 yards from Hampton on its fust 
two pngfiesnons in me third quarter. 

It was (he Giants defense that 
got things going on the second play 


of the half, as Keith Hamilton and 
MTt-r Fox sandwiched McMahon 
just after be released a pass. He 
sustained a minor concussion and 
Sean Salisbury replaced him for a 
play before a punL 

Four plays laier, Hampton en- 
ded the right side, stiff-armed Car- 
los Jenkins near the Vikings 35 and 
scored from 51 yards out — tto 
longest TD run in Giants playoffs 
history — to tie the game. 

McMahon came back on the 
next series, but the Vikings were 
farced to ptmt from their own 5. 
Harry Newsome shanked the kick, 
giving the Giants lhe bafi at the 26. 

Hampton carried six of the eight 
plays, eventually scoring from the 2 
with 5:37 left in the third quarter. 
The extra print even had excite- 
ment as David Treadwell ran it in 
after a muffed snap. 

McMahon, who threw a 40-yard 
touchdown pass to Cris Carter late 
in the first half , was knocked to the 
sidelines a g ain on the next series. 
He did not return until the final 
two Vikings* series, but he never 
got Minnesota dose, being sacked 
at the Giants 43 in the last seconds. 

McMahon finish ed l2-of-25 for 
145 yards. The Vikings managed 
only 79 muring yards and a 260 


totaL The Giants ran for 176 yards 
and a 270 totaL 

The Vikings, who did not get 
into Giants’ tcnitoiy until late in 
the first half, made two big plays in 
the final 153 to lake 10-3 lead. 

The Minnesota touchdown came 
on the first play after the two-min- 
Q te warning, on a second-and-9 
from the Giants 40. 

McMahon faked a handoff and 
rolled right as Vikings tackle Tim 
Irwin held off Lawrence Taylor. 
McMahon threw down the middle 
and hit Carter, with coraerback 
Mark Collins just missing an at- 
tempt at swatting the ball away. 


The Giants could not move on 
their next series and were forced to 
punt from their own 23 with 29 
seconds to go. . 

Minneso ta's roedal teams got 
pressure on the right ode and Mike 
Horan's punt glanced off the back 

of Greg Jackson of the Giants. The 

ball stopped at the New York 36, 
and two plays later Fuad Revm 
kicked 52-yard field goal, a Vi- 
kings’ playoff record. 

New York bad long drives on its 
first two possessions, out only got a 
26-yard field goal by Treadwell on 
its opening dnve. 


U||MM 0 IB ■ a— IB 

JITS. S • H 0—0 

Rnt Qwirwr 

NY— FG TmdwaU at, 6:25. 

5*coad Quarter 

Mm— CjCorter* pa» from Mettahon t R»- 
veiz kick), 13:07. 

Min— FG Bowie 52. 14:5*. 

■rami Quarter 

KY— Hampton 51 run (Treadwell kick), 

J NY— Hampton 2 run (Treadwell run), 9:21 
Mia NY 

Firs! downs ” ” 

Rushes-vnrds 22-79 

Pusma «1 m 

Punt Returns M2 W 

Kidarff Return *■? 2 ^? 

Interceptions Rot. M . „ «£? 

Comp-AlMni IS-*** 17 -*M 


Socked- Yards Loo! HI M 

Punts W1 7-32 

Fumbles-Lost M M 

Penalties- Yards *-28 2-® 

Time ol Possesslen 9«:3J 25:21 

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 

RUSHING— Minnesota Graham iMt. 66c- 
Mohan 1* A.Car1er 1-4. CrtdB VI Now York. 
Homtan 33-1*1, Simms 4-14. Bunas 1-1. Jaefc- 
tan l-l. Tillman Mmlrtrn 1). 

PASSING— NUnnesosa. McMatan 12-25^ 
145, Salbburv 3-V4-47. Now York, Simms 17- 
264-94. 

RECEIVING— Minnesota. C Carter 443, 
Jordon Ml. A. Carter 2-37. Graham 2-19, Reed 
Mi.1snKiin-4.NewYork.HomptonO-24.Mi0- 
uen4-liCaltowoy20a Crass Ml. NUackwn 
2-9, Pierce 1-8. 

MISSED FIELD GOALS-Now York, 
Treadwell 34. 


neiwyokk. 

Wiiit eaiA in have turned dowd a 55.o Tnuhou, ttoepyear 



Favre’s Late Bomb 
Flattens the Lions 




The Packere 5 SferiSig Sharpe beating the lions’ Harry Colon for tl - second of hi; 

-first down. The Steetas got just one, the^ hdp cfan unWO^ 
moving to undfieWL before punting ^ pm^ and the qectiOT ot 
Montana. began the dads’ win- Pittsburgh's D. J. Johnson -com- kc-fg low. 
ning drive with two mcompletions, pleted tos "donh rposs of the ^ amm 

but was bribed to two Pittsburgh day, a 23-yard ^twichdown to J. J. RusnevYoms 

. .w.. tl Me mM. Rtrrfdn thni tied the score at 7. Patsing 


’s confidence 


-i w^a^^S^hirows dedatm cpa_ 

-r* t£'.c same card. ••••■.■-_• -r ■ ■ v - ■ .... . 


“I forgot the game was stiD tied,” 
saidlifoniata,' wbo.finisbcd M-of- 
43 for 276' yaids. T said, “Hey, 
there’s noth i ng wrong with ttot, 
well get anotbtt,ow»rtunity-' ” . 

The Qneb'got me bafi first m 
overtime, but were unable to a 


v- enmp lering his next five passes 
and xnora®the ChieEs wdl within 
Lowery’s range: . 

The Chiefs, wfao had never beat- 
en the Sleders in six meetings at 
Amririiead Stadium, will face tire 
Houston (Was in the next round. 
The Oilers shut out Kansa s City , 
30-0, in September, with an hgured 
Montana watching from tire side- 
line. 

Ironically, ® tripto tire addinem 
this game may have been the wake- 
up call Mem tana seeded. He start- 
ed the game 0-for-7 before his first 
completion. On that play, defen- 
sive end Donald Evans knocked 
tire wind out of Montana. . 

Daw Rrieg camera and — with 


Birden that tied tire score at 7. 

The game was only the second in 
playofibistory without a turnover 
by either team; the other was Super 
Bowl XXV between the New York 
Giants and the Buffalo Bills. 


P BUfaur ati 7 ll • 7 •— M 

Koran aw 7 • s 14 9— to 

Pint Quarter 

Ptt— Cooper 10 nan from OTJanmll I Ander- 
son kleJd, 6:15. 

KC — Birden 23 mb from Krleg (Lowery 
kick), uen. 

SMand P ua t ir 
Ptt—FG Andmon 38. SO*. 
ptt— MJU* » poss from ODonnofl (Antter- 
ton klcfc), 14:42. 

raw Quarter 
KC— FG Lowery 23. 13-JT. 

RwrtO Quarter 

. KG— Allen 2 ran (Lorrsry klcfc). *^B. 
Pt»-Graan 22 oais from O-DomioI] Wxte- 

oon Uck), 10:49. 


KC— Bornelt 7 pom from Monfcow (Lowery 
klcfc), 13:17. 

OverNaie 

KC— PGUr-WY 32.11:0. ^ ^ 

First downs *■ _ ® 

Uushwrord* *” *■* 

Paw*”® ^ 

Punt rohina 3*™ ** 

KtekoH returns SW 4-I» 

interceptions ret •• 

ConwMtMrt 2MM 

Sock etfvards tost *■* ™ 

PunB W® *S 

FumMos-tasI « M 

FMWtneVYcnte MB 5-a 

Time of possession 34« 

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 
RUSHING— pmsburoh. L-ThemnSDn 25-60. 
Hera 6-27. Stone Ml. O-Doimefl l-tmlnus I). 

KflnKjsCltv.Anen2l-67,Andors5-27.Montaio 

4-11 McNair 2-4, Jones 1-9. 

PASSING— Ptttibureh. O'Donnell 2MM- 
3B&. Kansas Cltv.Montana2MMW7S, Krteo V 
1JKD. 

RECEIVING— Plttstwreft. Graham 7-96. 
MIUs*-*O,Ho0e3AWtonoM4,L.Tlioenpion3- 
4, EjGraon M7, Coooer VIOL Kansas CHv. Cash 

74fc Birden 6-71 Allen 4-29, Anders 3-31 Bar- 
naft MO Davis 2-47. Hove* Ml, Hughes 1-15. 

McNair 1-9. 

MISSED FIELD COALS— Kansas CHv. 
Lowerv 41 


By Leonard Shapiro J 

Washington Post Sensor j* 

PONTIAC, Michigan — All n 
week. Green Bay quarterback Bren 
Favre had read all the stories, heard * 
all the talk about his four intercep- 
tions the previous Sunday against 
tire Detroit Lions that cost the *■ 
Packers tire NFC Central ebampi- j 
unship and a home playoff game. 

But Saturday, on the same field 
against the same team, the second- j 
year starter silenced his doubters 
with one of the most spectacular . 
throws he will ever make as a pro- 
fessionaL His 40-yard touchdown ; 
p;>gg all the way back across the 
field to a wide-open Sterling 
Sharpe in the right comer of the 
end zone with 55 seconds Jdtjganc 
tire Packns an improbable 28-24 
wild-card playoff victory. 

Thai throw, his third scoring 

pass of tire day to Sharpe, and an 

NFL playoff record 101-yard intCT- 
ceptira return for a touchdown by 
rookie free safety George Teague, 
provided the prints that ended De- 
troit’s season and sent tire giddy 
Pack home to prepare for a trip to 
Dallas next Sunday, when they will 
play an NFC semifinal game 
against tire defending Super Bowl 
champion Cowboys. 

“I thought all week if I didn't 
hurt mysdf and didn’t hurt the 
well win the ball game," 
Favre said. 

Asked if he felt vindicated by his 
performance, he added; “I 
wouldn't can it that. It was one of 
(hose situations where everyone 
’ wrote me off, I was terrible. Bui I 
know my ability, my team and my 
mnch know my ability, and no one 
j gave up on me." 
s The Packers prevailed despite a 
6 rousing performance by the Lions 
j tailback, Barry Sanders, who was 
o fr^Wn-E his first start since he 

0 sprained his left knee against the 
a (raragn Bears in November. Sand- 
* ers gamed a team playoff record 

“ 169 yards in 27 carries and gave ns 

fits all afternoon," said Packer de- 
fensive end Reggie White. So did 

1 receiver Brett Perriman, who 
o caught a personal-best 10 passes 

fori 50 yards and a touchdown. 

£ But nothing was more challeng- 
ing for the Packers than the atoa- 
*- tion they found themselves in late 
J; in tire fourth quarter. They had 
r- rallied from an early 17-7 deficit, 
*- taken a 21-17 lead into tire final 15 
r . minutes on Teague's breath taking 
interception, but were trailing by 


three with tire ball at their own 29 
with only 2:26 left to play and a 
hnttfle crowd shouting them down. 


Five plays later. Favre faced a 
se co n d and four at tire Lions* 40 
with 1:05 to go. The day’s second 
overtime playoff game seemed like- 
ly. But Favre, who had been taunt- 
ed by several Lion defenders after 
he threw a third-quarter intercep- 
tion that was retunred 15 yards fri 
a touchdown by comer MdvinJen 
kins, had another idea. 

He sent his wideonts, Sharpe and 
Mark Clayton, streaking down 
both sidelines. When his pass pro- 
tection gave out, he scrambled out 
of tire pocket bade toward the left 

Looking for a moment as if be 
would ttidt the bail away and try to 
nm out of bounds, Favre stopped 
suddenly, squared his shoulders 
and “gave it a big heave ho ... 1 
don’t want to say a hope and pray- 
er, but that's really what h W3S. 

Across tire field, when corner- 
back Kevin Scott saw Favre aban- 
don the pocket, he momentarily 

looked away from Sharpe, the man 

be was supposed to be oovoing, 
and back toward tire quarterback. 

Thai was all the time Sharpe and 
Favre needed. 

Gran B09 • 7 14 7-jll 

Detroit S 7 7 7-B* 

Ftnt Quarter 

Dot— FG Hamm 47, 15® 


GB— Sterne 12 pass from Favre IJadie 
kick), 7:04 

Dot— Perriman l pob hum Kramer (Hon- 
am kick), « a*. 

ThW Quarter 

Dot — Jenkins 15 Intcrceellm return (Hm- 
m kick), i A 

GB— Sharpe 28 pom from Favre Uacko 
Uck), 10:25i 

GB— Teaoue in IntompHm return (Jocko 
klcfc). 13:20. 

Foartfc Quarter 

Del — DAtaara 5 run (Hamm kick). 4^ 
GB— Sharpe 40 oa» from Favre (Jocfce 

WCk, ‘ M: “ l GB DM 

FI rtf downs 14 ® 

Hvshw-yartto ss-w **2* 

Passing W » 

Pure returns 

KJdtoM returns M8 

Interceptions ret. 

ComjMJtHnt 

Socked- vena lost M 

Punts ** " 

Fwnues’lost M ” 

Penotttes-vana 

Tlmo at poosestfm 2*S6 35 J4 

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 
RUSHING— Green Bov, Thompson 041, 
EJtenfMtl 9-30. Fovra 4-M. Detroit, Sondort 
27-1*9, D Moore 1-X Kramer M. 

PASSING— Gram Bov. Fovre 15-2A-1-26*. 
Detroit, Kramer 2MWM4B. 

RECEIVING— Green Bay, Sharpe 5-Wi. 
'West 3-40, raomnson 302. EJtemwH »4J. 
Ciaytm 1-4. Bracks M. Dotrett, Perriman »■ 
150, djmwi 4-U HOiman 3-31, Green 2-33. 
Sanders ML HJWoore 1-3D. 

MISSED FIELD GOALS— None. 


»■ sn n wiiw ■ , 3 — - 

fianLlns phryere were dctcnnnMa B» v ___ Sfcwart 


64, on . Saturday ln-.Tnscaloosar ■■■ • ■ . - ■ - ■ ■ - - ;.i ■ . «• 

?l 1 S i,n'f l '1 Cbtt- COIIBaiBASKElBAU,. 

The fiddg^li^ ajhajpua was; : 

rtra Sato«fr5, ® ", •: ;. /- 

;Astie Griffin ted ; I4 

rfmr W. bv an assstimt -coacn, J®* 5 * ivmrfs fra- ATkansas. ' ' ■ - 


feitnec) Kt one of two free throw* 

24 sramdsWt in overtime to break a 90- 

904k. Chris Hamsra of Kentudiy (9-2, 
■14 fflC) was guilty of a lane viriatira 
ra 'tire mBMd free throw , atyiL Jones, 
riven another chance, converted for & 
ya-90 lead. Jones then stole a pass and 
raced downcourt for a da n k as time ran 

^No. SKmsas 91, SouthemMethorist 
:5ft In Lawrence, Kansas, Scott 

scored 22 prims and led a 21-0 first-half 
ran-as lhc Jayhauis (15-1) Seated the 
Mustiu^<i-fefor the sebondtimemJO 


CoasrGbofg- 

^^tireTerrap5ns^3J : l)toaw 

Ihrow wrrit. 

. . -and are. Bhre^ Bevfla^. ACg 

MffSkR .-nttimmatbipao**- -/.• 


atmO- ,v 


- NatiUOA 104, Oregon State 7L* In 
iA»Ai^^ttoBniins(»42>0Pao-10) 
>rt t-77 pniwtit earii from Tvn&Edttoyand 
-Ed O^annon to domiaale .tire Beavers 
. (4-7, D-2). - 

- , No, 7 Temple 80, Nn.23 George 
WflrHnrtri “• T " Phihrfclplua. Aaron 
Mcfie scored 23 points for the Owls (6- 
.2,1-1), who made, 13 of tiiar first 17 


Vnrinfet Conraonweatti 93. No. 11 
Lo^vffle 89 (OX); In Lmdsville, Ken- 
drick Wanen made tire godhead basket 
and followed with a dunk off a steal for 
■V mrmia Commonwealth (8-3, 1-0 Met- 
ro). The Cardinals (10- 2,1-1) had a 10- 
gamf; winning Streak snapped. 

Na B MMiigmi 71, Iowa 70: In Iowa 
Gty, the Wolverines (10-2, 2-0) came 
from behind twice after it appeared tire 
Hawkeyes(6-5, 0-2) had taken control of 
the game. _ 

Na 14 80, Pern State 72: In 

Btoraniiigloii, faffima, Damoo Briley 
scored 25 points as Indiana (8-2, 1-0 ng 
■Ten) used a Hurry of second-half foul 
shots to hold off Penn State (7-4, 0-2L 
No. 15 Wisconsin 69, Ohio Stitte S: 
In Madison, Wisconan, WBcnad Finley 
led a second-half charge with 19 points 
as tire Badgers (U’-0, 1A BigTcn) rooted 
Ohio State (8-5, 1-1). 

Na 16 Con»ectic*< 77, No. 20 Boston 
CoBege 71s In Stons. Connecticm, Doo- 



Dne MNtWTte AMonoal hm 


ington X7-3, 1-1) for thar . 1,400th vio 

8Mteadmse05 7#, Duqwsneab 
. & HtirimrfeTtohfinutemenGl-1, 3-0 
Aflaritit loTwbn their eis^fli straight to 

- tnatfh ibdr best start in. 60 years. Urey 
Triced 26 tmscrirecs by Duqoesoc (7-4, 2- 

^Na 9 Arizona 94, Na 25 Marqwtoe 


; No. 18 Svracnse 79, PSttriunrii 7ft In 
Syracuse, New Yrai, John Wallace hit 
two fire throws writ 122 to play, tiren 
blocked a shot to set up a Areopomt 
play to Lawrence Moten as practise (9- 

1,2p 1 Big East) hdd rif Pittsburgh (7-3). 


No. 19 Mraesota 73, hfarftwatein 
65 c in Evanston, HHdchs, vodren Le- 
nard scored 23 prints toIeadMhuresqta 
(10-3. 1-0 Big Ten) to its 10th stnugnt. 
win over theWadeais_(9-2,0 ^: 
MBdagto State 79 , No - 21 i ®™* 5 J 4 ’ 

7n past Tangin g- Midrigan, Shawn Ke- 
snert made five of six free throws after 
an intentional foul and two tecfamcahs 


called against Hfinris coach lax H»- 
ytn, giving Michigan Staie( 1 0^4, 1 - lBjS 
Tea) a six-point lead with 2‘J8 Wl 
K iwane Garris had 17 prints for nhnas 
P- 3,0-1). 

No. 22 VmderbOt 97, South CaroBna 
83: In Nashville, Frank Sector scored a 
23 prints for die Commodores (8-3, 1-1). 


Na 24 Criifonua 79, Washhigton 64: 
In Berkeley, California, Lamond Mur- 
ray scored 26 points to lift the Bears (9- 
2 ). _ . 


den. New Jersey, Rutgers-Camden 
dropped its 47th straight game, to York, 
tying tire all- time men’s college basket” 
ball record for consecutive losses. 









Page 24 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1994 


< 






Jean Muir, Building 
A Bridge Between 
Art and Industry 


By Suzy Menkes 

/lUematmtuI Herald Tribune 

L ONDON — In from of the Adam 
fireplace in the perfectly propor- 
tioned 18 Lb-century building of the Royal 
Society of Arts, perches the new Master. 

Jean Muir is talking about her role as 
bridge builder between art and industry. 

“This rather fantastic faculty exists — 
arts in the 18th-century sense — not as 
fine arts, but the arts of making things. ” 
she says. 

"What I would like to do is to make 
everybody look further than the word 'de- 
sign.' No one quite knows what it means. 
Design is seen os one-dimensional. But 


w 

OJ 


& 


An occasional series 
about people for whom 
style is a way of tile 


design is about crafts and skills and people 
making things — and clothes are about 
that just as much as a Concorde engine." 

Muir. 60, has taken passionately to 
heart the tenets of the Royal Society 1 for 
the encouragement of Arts. Manufactures 
and Commerce — as it was officially slat- 
ed when it was set up in 1734 by William 
Shipley. 

She admits that no one in Britain or 
beyond quite knows what the RSA is or 
does, but contends that “it is riveting, 
entwined with the history of this country." 
As Master of the Faculty of Royal Design- 
ers for Industry (a two-year post), Muir 
has the platform to preach and practice 
the creed she has followed in 28 years as a 
fashion designer. She believes in the craft 
behind the art and cares more for the well- 
angled seam and the sculpted button than 

for p ark ag in g , image and flimf lam. 

Muir can best be described as a distin- 
guished designer. She has never built a 
fashion empire or achieved the fame and 
riches that go with it yet she says that she is 
“creatively satisfied," enjoys what die does 
and does not “envy a Ralph Laur en." She 
has a string of awards and university doc- 
torates and was made a Commander of the 
Order of the British Empire 10 years ago. 

Her work has a cult following on both 
sides of the Atlantic, for her skill has been 
to make clothes in which women never feel 
uncomfortable or look foolish: dresses in 
soft fabrics impeccably shaped to the 
body; jackets that cascade gracefully; 


coats cut with room to breathe, drive and 
live. 

She and her husband. Hany Leuekert, 
have also become quiet patrons of artists 
and craft workers, filling their homes with 
artifacts that reflect the aesthetics of 
Muir’s fashion work. 

Her role at the RSA (“I love institu- 
tions,” she says) will be to bang beads 
together, to make people talk and think 
about design for the new mfllcnrrinm. 

"What is dear to my heart is to have a 
series of lectures here — not about starting 
a business, but sustaining it,” she says. 

She also intends to nourish the craft 
revival that she sees flourishing through- 
out Britain. That patronage starts in the 
vaulted buttery, where pictorial handwo- 
ven rugs hang in the basement of the 
RSA’s home, on John Adam Street, near 
the Savoy Hotel in London. 

Muir herself is a magnet for artists who 
want to paint or sculpt her striking bead, 
with its mobile mouth in a white face. Ha 
model, in clay by Glenvs Barton, makes 
the catalogue cover of the current exhibi- 
tion at the National Portrait Gallery. 

. Muir is a figurehead in another sense: 
She has railed against falling standards, 
rallied manufacturers and now plans to 
bring together modem tastemakers round 
the dining table at the RSA. A series of 
dinners wifi be used to nurture a collective 
consciousness that the mid-1990s is “a 
particularly revitalizing time" in the arts. 

"This fantastic arts and crafts move- 
ment has happened nowhere else in the 
world.” she says of English designers who 
work with wood, glass and clay. She de- 
scribes the "great sense of the aesthetic” 
coming out in “extraordinary glazes and 
colors” of potters who work near ha coun- 
try home in the north of England. 

But Muir's stance is more than a whim- 
sical enthusiasm for a craft revival. All the 
members of the Royal Designers for In- 
dustry have “to have proven themselves in 
work "toms." The RDI was set op in 1936 
for the purpose of honoring British design- 
ers “who have attained eminence, efficien- 
cy and visual excellence in the creative 
design for industry.” The numba of hon- 
orces is limited to 100. 

“Manufacturing has to be the basis of 
any country, it is such an enormous part of 
any nation's being” she claims. “Craft is 
the understanding of materials, their pur- 
pose and use for whatever it is — a great 
engine, or cups and saucers or a pair of 
shoes. 



“1 would fike to make everybody look further than the word ‘design.’ 1 


“I think one should be able to talk about 
a national ideality — every possible facet 
that a country has should be looked ax. 
used and created from. You can’t say that 
all businesses should be global.” 

Muir's own career as an adviser — she 
was formerly a trustee of the Victoria and 
Albert Museum — has proved how much 
can be achieved through force of wilL 
When she and a group of friends recog- 
nized that the British prime minister had 
no silver for the dining table of the official 
residence at No. 10 Downing Street. Muir 
inspired the setting up of the Silva Trust 
The fund then commissioned modem de- 
signer-craftsmen to create a contemporary 
collection of silver. 

The British are generally suspicious of 
monumental! an and state patronage and 
dubious about the value of design, seeing 
it as an optional extra, or the interest of an 


elite, rather than what Muir calls “part of 
everyday life.” 

The public has occasionally warmed to 
design concepts, flocking to the Great Ex- 
hibition of 1851 — a celebration of art and 
industry inspired by Prince Albert, the 
husband of Queen Victoria. But as the 
Industrial Revolution gathered momen- 
tum, it threw up rebellions a gains t the 
might of machines in the 19th-century 
Arts and Crafts and Aesthetic movements. 

In her fashion work, in ba patronage of 
crafts people, and now at the RSA, Muir 
has a mission to restore the sense of pride 
and achievement in well-made things. 

“Once you've got a standard you can't 
lose it," she says. “It may sound pompous, 
but I have always felt that I do it for the 
country as much as for myself. I am ex- 
tremely positive and upbeat — there is so 
much that can be done.” 


LANGUAGE 


For Doers of Good Deeds, a Dungeon 


By William Safire 

W ASHINGTON — “Stuffin' 
envelopes” is how the name 
of George Stephanopoulos is re- 
membered. 

Recently the White House aide 
who sits m the West Wing office 
closest to the president's was called 
upon to defad the actions of two 
rtimnn aides who left the adminis- 
tration to take up jobs directing 
lobbying efforts, despite 1992 cam- 
paign oratory from candidate Clin- 
ton about how he would “stop the 
revolving door.” 

Spin-doctoring into the storm of 
criticism. George tried to point out 
that dimoa ethics mles were more 
stringent than ever before and that 
reporters were holding this admin- 
istration to higher standards. 

“This is proof of the old 
he insisted, “that no good 
goes unpunished.” 

An adage, from the Latin for “to 
say,” is an old saying. Those of us 
who enjoy living in synonymy 
know that an adage is not quite as 
graven in collective wisdom as a 
proverb or a maxim: it is not as 
legalistic as a dictum or as scientific 
as an axiom or as sentimental as a 
homily or as corny as a saw, nor as 
formalized as a motto, but it is more 
rooted in tradition than an observa- 
tion. 

Stephan opoulos’s error was not 
in synonymy bin in redundancy. 
The essence of an adage is age; 
saying? are coined and adopted aD 
the time (Tip O’Neill: “All politics 
is local”), but an adage is an old 
saying. Any “old adage ” is redun- 
dant and subject to execution be- 
fore the Squad Squad. 

The mistake is often made. In 
1933, when Franklin D. Roosevelt 
was criticized for prbfoaapg the 
Depresson, he replied; “There is 
an old and somewhat lugubrious 
adage that says, "Neva speak of 
rope in the house of a man who has 
been hanged.’ In the same way, if I 
were a Republican leader speaking 
to a mixed audience, the last word 
in the whole dictionary that 1 think 
1 would use is that word ‘depres- 
sion.’ " (Though FDR erred in his 
redundant use of “old adag e,” his 
selection of the unfamili ar word 
lugubrious — “ridiculously mourn- 
ful” — deftly took the macabre 
sting out of the old saying.) 

All of which is prelude to the 
point of this itan: What is the 


source of no good deed goes unpun- 
ished ? Is it a saying of recent vin- 
tage or an authentic adage? 

in Bartlett’S Quotations. 16* 
edition. Justin Kaplan threw up his 
hands and listed it only as a saying, 
with no attribution or guess at time 
erf origin. 

Computer data bases pop up 
with an FBI official m 1978 telling 
The Washington Post of an “old 
Georgia saying — no good deed goes 
unpimishetTy m that same year, it 
was included in a list of sayings _by 
a Post writer, BiH Gold, alongside 
“Everything costs more than you 
thought it would” and “It’s easier 
to get into something than out of 

iL” - a 

It has been attributed by Forbes Wolf espouses “power feminism" 
magazine in 1979 to JdhnP. Grier, in ha book “Ftre wtfh Fire, and 


broad, chick and other derogations, 
so metimes admiring, more often 

patronizing. 

In the late 1960s, that began to 
rhange Sonny and Ora’s thane 
song, “I Got You, Babe,” used the 
word in an affectionate, unisex 
mamra; applied by women to men 
in the 70s, a was synonymouswith 
JuA*- in *c ’90s, feminists made 
tftrir move. 

“‘Culture Babes' Kfl Goddess 
Rolodex” is a recent headhpe in 
The New. York Observer over a 
story by Peter Stevenson about Na- 
omi Wolf, a feminist writer who 
sends letters td» friends with the 
salutation “Dean, Babes” and the 
sign-off “Yours in babehood 


i 




H 




jlu 

•v” 


r 


an American financier who died in 
1939, 3nd by a New York Times 
editorialist in 1980 to a former 
Treasury secretary, Andrew W. 
Mellon, who died in 1937. The pa- 
son most frequently cited as the 
source is Clare Boothe Lucs, and I 
kick myself for not asking ha 
about it when she was alive. 

In the 1991 book “The Phrase 
That Launched 1,000 Ships,” Nigel 
Rees cites a diary mtry of June 13, 
1967. by the British playwright Joe 
Oiton: “Very good hne George 
[Greeves] came out with at dinner 
*No good deed ever goes unpun- 
ished.’” Less specifically riled is 
this: “Before opening in NoS Cow- 
ard’s play ‘Waiting in the Wings’ 
(1960), die actress Marie Lehr went 
to church and prayed for a good first 
ni ght. On the way to the theater she 
slipped and broke ba leg. *No good 
deed ever goes unpamshaf was 
Coward’s comment. 10 cover him- 
sdt Rees says it has been ascribed 
to Oscar Wilde as wdfl. 

Anyone who has the answer can 
do a good deed for lexicography. 

□ 

Words, like spies, can be taken 
prisoner, turned and used against 
the enemy. Consider babe, not in 
the sense of “infant,” but in its 
slang meaning died in Dialect 
Notes in 1915 of “pretty girl,” as in 
“She’s some babe ” 

Despite its use as the name of 
Paul Bunyan’s blue ox, and as the 
nickname of home-run king 
George H erman Ruth and the best- 
dressed Mrs. William S. Paley, the 
slang noun babe was most often a 
word for bimbo, skirt, doll, dame, 


her network of mafia friends is 

called “Culture Babes.” 

What cooks with the babes? I 
turned to the lexicographic babe, 
Anne Soukhanov: “This is an ex- 
ample of a feminme-gender in- 
group's private language in ac- 
tion,” she responded. “A word used 
about women is now being used by 
women to other women, about 
themselves, in a specific, new way.” 
She has head women greet each 
other with “Hi, babe — you look 
fabulous!” In this use, ‘‘babe de- 
notes affection and intimacy be- 
tween women as friends or rela- 
tives. It is synonymous with hat, 
dear, sweetie, sweets and darbng, 
and is of virtually the same register 
as the famous Kennedy ‘Hi, kid!' 
directed to special friends.” 

But when a man says, "Get a 
load of that babe at the bar,” he 
uses the word in the same deroga- 
tory sense as dame, wench and fox 
“ Babe lives a double bngpisrk 
life," Soukhanov observes, “it's 
aUw and well with Major Sexual 
Attitude in the parlance of males; at 
the time it is used in the in- 
padance of women, now taking on 
Major Fesmnosexual Attitude in 
Wolfs salons. Let’s hope that the 
twain never meets; imagine the re- 
sults if a man approached a group of 
Culture Babes enjoying smokes by 
the window ri a New York bar, and 
said: Tfi, babe. Buy you a drink? 1 ” 
New York Timet Service 


£ 


INTERNATIONAL 

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11*2 

8/43 

Sil 

11.52 

S/48 

Eh 

Pan* 

11/12 

409 

r 

7'44 

205 

nh 

Prague 

409 

■lOI 


3.0/ 

■3/77 

*rt 


3/37 

205 


4/39 

002 

t 


14 <57 

7/44 

sh 

1102 

307 


9 PWersbuni -1/25 

-11/13 

0= 

7/M 

-14/7 

pc 

Sfc**N*n 

002 

-4/25 


104 

-4/25 

3 

Stnnteuy 

e/43 

205 


4/39 

-lOI 

i 

ToBrai 

ora 

•7/20 


-209 

-9H6 

B 


8/48 

403 


7/44 

104 

1 

Vienna 

6/43 

104 

sh 

409 

-lOI 

vr 

WArem 

3*37 

002 

r 

205 

-3/27 

an 

Zurich 

408 

205 

yi 

307 

■2.29 

1 

Oceania 

Auct±r*t 

am 

I-//57 

s 

22/71 

18*1 


Sy*»nr 

2B ItSt 

22/71 

f *■ 

7904 

22*71 

PS 


Forecast tor Tuesday through Thursday, as provided by Accu-Weather. Asia 



North America 
Not as coM as recent days 
Tuesday through Thursday 
in New Yoik City and Wash- 
ington. D C . bm there could 
be rain or snow Thursday. 
Rather sunny and warm the 
middle of the week In Los 
Angeles Rather tranquil the 
next few days in Dallas and 
Houston 


Europe 

There will be fi/nos of fre- 
quent showers and strong 
winds from Denmark to 
northwestern France as wefl 
05 U.K. and Ireland. Snow 
may break out in Oslo and 
Stockholm ai midweek. 
Tuesday will have rams in 
Portugal, northwestern 
Spam, and much of Italy wBh 
drier weather at midweek. 


Asia 

Snow and rain wit cti€ mkt 
<fle Japan and Tokyo Tues- 
day. Saporro will be wintry 
with snow showers. Seoul 
and Beqmg wB be manly dry 
and cWty. A little rain may 
dampen Shanghai at mid- 
week: dry weather will be 
predominate hi Hong Kong 
and Taipei. R may downpour 
m Singapore and Jakarta- 


Middle East 


Latin America 


Todoy 

Mb* 

Of OF 
Ba*W 19 /BB 12S3 

Caro 21/70 B«8 

OonvMCUS. 16*1 6/43 

Jansakm 18*1 BMG 

Uh> 78/42 7/44 

F*y«9> IS *6 I1Q2 


Ws*T law W 
OF OF 
18/64 1305 pc 
21/70 13/55 DC 
15/59 7/4« a 

15/59 9/M a 

77/80 B/48 a 

21/70 B/48 pc 


TeUay 

Me* low W W*h Low W 

or Of CIF OF 

SurmMia 33/91 18*1 i 33/VI 20'46 I 

Caracas 29/84 23/73 pc 29/8a 24.75 p. 

Lana 24/75 19*6 pc 25/77 20*8 pc 

Uaroocay 10414 6/43 a 10/84 6/43 ce 

RtoteJmro 28/E 24/76 I 2904 23/73 pc 

SMttgn 28 KB 11*2 s 28<B? 12,53 pc 


Legend: s-aumy. oc-oaray dowry, cexurtf, stvUvwwn. HfanJMmi wah. sHnowSwUes. 
sn-sicw. wco. W-WeaVnr. All awpa. torn cma ta and dMa pi ov id ed by Aceu-WeaPicr. Inc. 5 1994 


Asia 

Bangkok 
B^Wig 
Ming Kong 

Mates 

hfcwCeh 

Soar 

Stengtal 

nsr 

Tc**, 

Today 
>«B>1 Una 
OF OF 
33/91 23/73 
104 -6/22 
19*6 14*7 
31/88 23/73 
2507 11152 
409 -4/25 
9/48 307 

20/BT 24/75 
*1/70 12/53 
11*2 409 

W 

pe 

pc 

P= 

pc 

a 

PC 

pc 

pc 

c 

PC 

Tomorrow 
High Low 1* 
OF OF 
32*8 23/73 pc 
104 -4/35 C 
19*6 ISOS pc 

31*8 S/73 * 
23/73 9/48 pc 
307 -405 pc 
11/52 104 a 

28/82 24/75 1 
22/71 13*5 e 
8/43 104 , 

Africa 

AJgwra 

15/59 

1152 

■h 

14/57 

11*2 pc 

Croc Town 

22/71 

14*7 

a 

25/77 

16*1 a 

Cesaohnaa 

16* r 

7M4 

pc 

17*7 

11*2 a 

Hvara 

22/71 

»/<8 

pc 

22/71 

B/48 C 

Lugos 

29*4 

25/77 

pc 

30*8 

24/75 pc 

Itont* 

2577 

10.50 

% 

zb m 

12/53 9 

-Iteto 

16*1 

9'48 

pc 

13/55 

4/30 Sh 

North America 

Aretorag* 

■7/ZD 

-M* 

si 

4542? 

■KU 9 pc 

Adonta 

6/43 

104 

pc 

12/53 

408 Sh 

Boston 

3-77 

-7120 

5 

23S 

•4.75 pe 

Cfecopi 

-lOI 

-*7S 

c 

■279 

•8/18 C 

Oen»*r 

6MJ 

•6.22 


11, 53 

■5*74 • 

Dante 

077 

-5/24 

c 

104 

-6/22 ff 


29*2 

18*4 

PC 

28*2 

17*7 pc 

Hmram 

29.158 

11.52 

c 

16*1 

8/43 c 

Lua Angelas 

73 73 

9« 

s 

S/71 

B/48 9 

Utatn 

24/75 

'9*6 

c 

27*0 

17*2 pe 

Mtompcts 

■307 

-12 IT 

sn 

*■72 

-13* pc 

Mratml 

•11*13 

•18H 

■ 

-5/24 

-13.9 s! 

NOW 

7605 

7968 

PC 

27*0 

21/70 pc 

NwToV 

■lOi 

-4/2S 

1 

331 

-1*31 pe 

Plt«n 

19*8 

6 '42 

* 

S/71 

6 43 4 

Sn Fran. 

13/55 

ew 

sc 

13*5 

8 f 43 pc 

Scott* 

7.44 

5.41 

r 

8.46 

007 ah 

Tyaris 

■3 37 


pc 

■131 

-7-30 * 

Wsahrrpn 

•1.31 

<•22 

» 

409 

-1*1 PC 


ACROSS 

1 Like Job 
8 Bob or beehive 
14 Leisurely 
musical pieces 
is Decrees 
17 Pentagon 
advocate 9 
19 Parlor piece 
so Ex-Knick coach 
Jackson 

21 Author of ‘Life 
in London* 

22 Heart of France 
*4 Part 

25 Visit Robert 
Reich? 


si Medical 
apprentice 
32 Ease 
37 Blue "Yellow 
Submarine* 
characters 
3a Revised 

40 Ancient 
beginning 

41 Off course 

42 Foggy Bottom 
boat? 

46 Ware's collar 
so 'Since - — 
Have You' 

51 Not for 


Solution to Puxzie of Jan. 7 


ekd 

□03 

□ 333 ana 

mm 

am 

0G0 

0GO 

□ nano ann 

asaaaa aaa 


□ 

3D 

□0 

3DQ3 DQ3Q3 
□033 3BQEH3 

□ 

a 

G 

0 

□HQ 
0 □ 

□□□03 
Qsaaa asaa 


ERF 


S E 


R ! S T E 


EL 


□QJQH1 


: eisi 


□qqqd niaua uua 
taanaacaamauQ 

a 

□ 


■ 


|A L I EINIS I 

[NAT AIN T 


52 Juan's unde 

53 Pescadores 
neighbor 

59 Reno's piano 
practice? 

■3 Tympanic 
membrane 
83 Guides, in a 
. ^ 

M Brews lea 
65 Menu listings 

DOWN 

1 Falsifies 
accounts 

2 Chick ender 

3 White House 
heavyweight 

4 Beach Boys' 

■ Around* 

6 * ideine 

Nachtmusik* 

6 Titan tip 

7 Poetic 
monogram 

8 Spa installation 

9 Maestro 
Toscanini 

10 Words often 
exchanged 

11 Twice as 
unlikely 

ia Down Under 
dog 


13 ‘Love Story* 

' star 

16 January 1 song 
ending 
16 Riding the 
waves 

23 Bullfight cries 
25 Walk with 
difficulty 
86 Unwanted 
classification, 
once 

27 Printing style: 
Abbr. 

28 Hawaiian state 
bird 

29 Kingston end 
others 

so Fee schedule 
33 Friend of Emle 
34SHls solo 
35 Caterpillar 
construction 
38 Advantage 

38 Calling 
company 

39 Intersection 
maneuver 

43 Asks tor a loan 

44 They bipup 
foreigners 

45 Magician's 
sound effect 

49 First or home, 
e.g. 


9 New York Times Edited by Will Shore, 
Iff 


r~ 


J— 


r - 



w 







i7~ 







18 




• ] 


■ 


Trav el in a world without borders, time zones 

or language barriers. 


ABET Access Numbers 
How to call around the world 

1. Istng the chart Wow, find the country you are calling bwn. 

2. Dial the corresponding AIST Access Number 

3 An XJKT English-speaking Operator or vcrice prompt will aak lor the phone nuraberycu nidi to caU or connect you to a 
customer service representative. 

To receive your free vrallet card of ASH'S Access Nurobec, just dial theaccess numberof 
theooinnr>'>iouVcinandaskfcrCusunnerService 



48 Genesis 

49 Spanish 
squiggte 


COUNTRY 

ACCESS NUMBER 

COUNTRY 

ACCESS NUMBER 

COUNTRY 

ACCESS NUMBER 

ASIA/PACIFIC 

Hungary* 

OOa-SOOOIUI 

Chile 

00*4312 

Australia 

0014-881-011 

Iceland** 

999-001 

iCok>mbia 

960-11-0010 


20831 

Zreiaod 

l-8O0-55OKn0 

<GosaRka*a 

114 

Guam 

018-872 

Italy* 

372-1011 

'Ecuador* 

119 



Imagine a world where you can call country to country as easily as you can from home. And 
reach the US. directly from over 125 countries Converse with someone who doesn'i speak your 
language, since it’s translated instantly. Call your clients at 3 a.m. knowing they'll get the message in 
your voice at a more polite hour. All this is now possible with AESEE • 

To use these services, dial the AKT Access Number of the country >x>u‘re in and you'll get all the 
help you need With these Access Numbers and your AR£T Calling Card, international calling has never been easier. 

If you don’t have an AIKT Calling Card or you'd like more information on ABET global services, just call us using the 
convenient Access Numbers on your right 


AT&T 


1 Hong Kong 

800-1111 

Uednensudn* 

155-00-11 

India* 

000-117 

Lithuania* 

8*196 

Indonesia* 

00-801-10 

Luxembourg 

0^00-0111 

I Japan* 

0039-111 

Mata* 

0800890-110 

j Korea 

009-11 

Monaco* 

19*0013 

j Korea** 

11* 

Netherlands* 

0^022-9111 

1 Malaysia- 

8000011 

Norway* 

800-190-11 

J New Zealand 

000-911 

'Poland**** 

0*0104800122 

Philippines" 

105-11 

Portugal* 

05017-1-288 

1 Rnssla**(Mo8COw) 

155*5042 

Romania 

01-8004288 

j Saipan* 

235-2872 

Slovakia 

0042000101 

Singapore 

8000111-111 

Spain 

900-99-00-11 

j Sri Links 

-00-130 

awcoor 

020-795^11 

Taiwan’ 

0080-102880 

Swlaulunr 

15300-11 

Thailand* 

0019-991*1111 

UJL 

0500890011 

EUROPE 

MIDDLE EAST 

1 Armenia** 

8*14111 

Bahrain 

800001 

Austria**** 

022-903-011 

Egypt* [Cairo) 

5100200 

Belgium* 

>rs-i i-ooio 

Israel 

177-100-2727 

Bulgaria 

00-I8004M10 

Kuwait 

800288 

Croatia** 

99-38-0011 

Lebanon (Beirut) 

426-601 

Cyprus* 

OSb-90010 

Saudi Arabia 

1-800100 


Czech Rep 


0042000101 Turkey 


Denmark* 


8001-0010 


00-800-12277 


Finland* 


France 


■0010 AMERICAS 


9800-100-10 Argentina* 


194-0011 Before* 


Germany 


0 1J0-00 10 Bolivia* 


555 


G reece* 



00-800-1311 Brazil 


-Mjyjwt te wriblNetaatewr phone. 
— Calm onh . 


'H Salvador* 

190 

i Guatemala* 

190 

’Guyana*'* 

165 

(Honduras** 

123 

IMeadco*** 

908004624240 

IPflcaragna (Managua) 174 

1 Panama* 

109 

'Pero* 

191- 

Uruguay' 

000410 

VenezudaT* 

80011*120 

CARIBBEAN 

.HcImium 

1-600672-2881 

Bennuda*' 

1-800-872-2081 

(BdiMiVX 

1-800872-2881 

'Cayman Islands 

1^800872-2881 

|Grenada* 

1-000872-2881* 

'Haitt* 

001-800972-2883 

ijamaka** 

0000872-2881 

INetfx Arufl 

001-800672-2881 

iSLKta/Tfevb 

1-800872-2881. 

1 AERBCA 

'Gabon* . 

OOarOOl 

iGaadtir 

00111 

Kenya*- 

.080010 

2Mb 

197 -m 

Malawi** 

101-199? 

Suriname 

156 


© 1994 AISET 


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:’'nTW.c■’.eE^v^r>^raBBn eil L r ptx -r nu ' imw -JanticouHUn. mr Ijnguagg 

TurtephrairtreieaicUcpororfrcCiorphTOL^iUljjiJalaioc « « . ‘ .. .. 

■ Pwfflia- waiM C4ooar-Smi^ Bni*uai«atec»il,. 



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